Translation according to P. W. Joyce:
Canower in Galway ; locally called Canure ; Ceann-iubhair, head or hill of the yew-tree : same as Kinurein Cork. See Terenure, vol. i. p. 511 [reproduced below].
The other term, iubhar, is the word now used in the spoken language, and it is still more common in local nomenclature than eó. As a termination it occurs in the form of -ure, or with the article -nure, in great numbers of names all over the country. Terenure is a place near Dublin whose name signifies the land of the yew (Tir-an-iubhair), and the demesne contains, or contained until lately, some very large yew-trees. The village - now a suburb of Dublin - that was built on this townland, was called from its shape, Roundtown; but the good taste of the present propritor has restored the old name Terenure, and "Roundtown" is now fast falling into disuse. Ballynure and Ballinure, the name of a great many places, yew-town; Ahanure, the ford of the yew; Ardnanure, height of the yews. In the parish of Killelagh, Londonderry, there is a townland called Gortinure, which the Four Masters call Gort-an-iubhair, the field of the yew; and this is also the name of several other townlands. There are many old churches giving names to townlands and parishes, called Killure and Killanure, the church of the yew, no doubt from the common practice of planting yew-trees near churches. The townland and parish of Uregare in Limerick, must have received the name from some remarkable yew-tree, for the name is Iubhar-ghearr [Yure-yar], short yew.