1de La Tocnaye, Jacques-Louis. Promenade D'un Français Dans L'Irlande. Dublin: n.p., 1797. 164-66.
The Cabinteely monument of which the author writes may be seen here. The full text of this book may be read here in English and here in the original French.

2Photographs of these structures may be seen here.

3De Valera, Ruaidhrí, and Seán Ó Nualláin. Survey of the Megalithic Tombs of Ireland. Vol. III, Counties Galway-Roscommon-Leitrim-Longford-Westmeath-Laoighis-Offaly-Kildare-Caven. Dublin: Stationery Office, 1972. 108-109.

4Lowry-Corry, Dorothy, and Phyllis Richardson. "Megalithic Monuments in the Parish of Killinagh, Co. Cavan. With Notes on Some in the Parish of Killesher, Co. Fermanagh." The Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 7.2 (1937): 164-65.

5Weir, Anthony. "County Cavan - Selected Monuments." Gazetteer of Irish Prehistoric Monuments. Web. 02 Apr. 2013. <http://www.irishmegaliths.org.uk/cavan.htm>.
The author notes the masonry-formed doorway, and writes, "This is reminiscent of the tombs of the French Causses which have been made into shepherd-huts."

6De Valera.

7"Lough Gur." Gentleman's Magazine 1 (1833): 109.
"An old woman had resided in it for many years and on her death the covering stones were thrown off and it was left in its present state by 'money diggers' who only found some burned bones in an old jug that surely was not worth one brass farthing."

8Borlase, William Copeland. The Dolmens of Ireland Their Distribution, Structural Characteristics, (...). Vol. 2. London: Chapman & Hall, 1897. 397.
Evans, E. Estyn. Prehistoric and Early Christian Ireland; a Guide. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1966. 64.

9Cooney, Gabriel. "Megalithic Tombs in Their Environmental Setting: A Settlement Perspective." Landscape Archaeology in Ireland. Ed. Terrence Reeves-Smyth and Fred Hamond. Oxford: British Archaeology Reports, 1983. 189.

10"The Druid's Alt:" Alt means "height," as used in Co. Tyrone, where a monument also featured in Voices from the Dawn, called St. Patrick's Chair, is located in Altadaven, or "The Devil's Height."
In the United States, at approximately the same time, rather than using the Druid nomenclature, tourism in the newly opened Death Valley of California and Nevada was developed using the cachet of the Devil, i.e. Devil's Golf Course, Devil's Cornfield, and Devil's Hole.

11Mortimer, Neil. Stukeley Illustrated: William Stukeley's Rediscovery of Britain's Ancient Sites. London: Green Magic, 2003. 11.
A travel journal of 1852 suggested, "Many Irish cromleachs have been subjected to examination, sepulchral urns and even while human skeletons have been found under some of them. Can it be possible that the feeling and usage prevalent still, of burying under Christian altars and supposed holy places, is also a lingering vestige of Druidism?" (Ochille, F. Antiquarian Rambles on the South Coast: A Hand-Book to the 'Holy Citie of Ardmore' County of Waterford: Being Rough Sketches of its Antiquities, Legends and Scenery. Youghal: John W. Lindsay, 1852. 63.)

12Hadingham, Evan. Circles and Standing Stones. New York: Walker and Co., 1975. 168+.

13Professor Michael O'Kelly took such experimentation even further while excavating a fulacht fiadh at Ballyvourney in Co. Cork. Using a 4.5 kg (10 lb) leg of mutton, he tied it inside a bundle of straw to keep out the muddy grit from the water. He then lowered the bundle of meat into the boiling water. (O'Kelly, Michael. "Excavations and Experiments in Ancient Irish Cooking-Places." The Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 84.2 (1954): 121-22)

14Waddell, John. Foundation Myths: The Beginnings of Irish Archaeology. Bray, Co. Wicklow: Wordwell, 2005. 187.