Translation according to P. W. Joyce:
Cloonederowen in Galway ; Cluain-eder-dha-ábhann, meadow between the two rivers. See Drumdiraowen,vol. i. p. 251 [reproduced below].
Great numbers of places are scattered here and there through the country whose names express position between two physical features, such as rivers, mountains, lakes, etc., those between two rivers being the most numerous. Killederdaowen, in the parish of Duniry, Galway is called in Irish, Coill-eder-da-abhainn, the wood between two rivers; and Killadrown, in the parish of Drumcullen, King's County, is evidently the same word shortened by local corruption. Dromderaown in Cork, and Dromdiraowen in Kerry, are both modern forms of Druim-'dir-dhá-abhainn, the ridge between two rivers, where the Irish dhá is represented by a in the present names. In Cloonederown, Galway - the meadow between two rivers - there is no representative of the dha, though it applies to Ballyederown (the townland between two rivers), an old castle situate in the angle where the rivers Funshion and Araglin in Cork mingle their waters. Coracow in the parish of Killaha, Kerry, is a name much shortened from its original Comhrac-dhá-abha, the meeting of the two streams. The Four Masters, at A.D. 528, record a battle fought at a place called Luachair-mor-etir-da-inbhir, the large rushy place between two river mouths, otherwise called Ailbhe or Cluain-Ailbhe (Ailbhe's meadow), now Clonalvy in the county Meath.