Dough Castle Lahinch Golf Course


Gilcée print of an watercolor painting of the Dough Castle at Lahinch Golf Course, Ireland,



I have 4 paintings completed celebrating the fabulous Lahinch Golf course and the fine art prints are available for purchase on this website or in Lahinch Golf shop.

“Dough Castle” –  The castle was established by the O’Connors, then lords of Corcomroe, in 1306. It is located at the mouth of the Inagh River, Lahinch. O’Brien tower is all that remains due to poor foundations on the sands of Lahinch Golf Course.

‘Weather Man’ – Visitors to Lahinch Golf Club are invariably fascinated by the sight of goats wandering the Links. Legend has it that the goats were always a reliable guide to the weather.

“Blind Hookey” ( Hole 7 )  – Lahinch Golf Course – Blind driving hole with a challenging second shot to a small green on the edge of the Atlantic Ocean.

“Paradise” (Hole 6) –  Lahinch Golf Course – One of the signature holes – turn the corner after a great drive & experience the view which can only be described as “Paradise”

Additional information

Weight N/A
Dimensions N/A

Cotton Rag Paper


6×4 inches, 8×10 inches, 12×16 inches, 24×32 inches, 30×40 inches

Cotton Rag Paper

The image comes with a 2 inch border for mounting into frame. The paper I use is 100% cotton with a textured surface. All the materials are acid free and I ensure that the techniques I use is based on archival methods, thereby enhancing the quality of the image.


The canvas print is rolled to protect the image integrity during posting. It is a semi glossy finish and comes with a 2 inch border for stretching. I personally write the title of the archival print and sign each one before it is packed.


I use only artist quality paints from artisan suppliers. I want to ensure that the art you buy will last a lifetime. The paper used is beautiful textured cotton heavy paper. This paper needs to be heavy to take the 30+ washes I use for building up depth and color in the watercolours. Each of the paintings are scanned and then printed onto cotton paper using archival inks. The print then is checked, so that the full color and texture is in line with fine art techniques.

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