A gravestone has been unveiled at grave of Jane Boyle in Glasnevin Cemetery on the 95th anniversary of her death in Croke Park on Bloody Sunday.

Jane Boyle, the only woman out of 14 people killed by Crown forces at the Dublin-Tipperary football challenge match on 21 November 1920 in Croke Park.

Ms Boyle was attending the match with her fiancé Daniel, and the couple were due to get married five days later.

Initially it was reported that she had been trampled to death, but records released in 1999 revealed that she had been shot.

Her great-nephew Richard Staveley led the effort to have a gravestone erected when he discovered his great-aunt's plot in Glasnevin Cemeterywas unmarked.

His effort received the support of the GAA and the extended Boyle family, many generations of which attended the ceremony at the graveside today.

The stone was unveiled by her great-nephew's Dr Eamonn Boyle and Professor Tony Boyle, both of whom had travelled from the United States to be there.

Her niece, 91 year old Nancy Wynne laid a wreath.

GAA President Aogán Ó Fearghail also spoke at the event.

Later, ahead of Ireland's International Rules Test with Australia Mr Ó Fearghail will lay a wreath at Gate 41 in Croke Park, where Tipperary captain Michael Hogan (after whom the Hogan Stand was named) was shot and fatally injured on Bloody Sunday.

Hill 16 will be closed for the match, and fourteen flames, one for each of this killed in Croke Park, will be lit as their names are read out during a commemorative ceremony.

The flames will remain lit for the rest of the evening.