|Union||Irish Ladies Hockey Union|
|Full name||Maids of the Mountain Hockey Club|
|Nickname(s)||Hags of the Hill|
Hoors of the Moores
The Bitches in the Ditches
The Tarts of the Town
|League||Leinster Senior League|
Maids of the Mountain Hockey Club was a women's field hockey club based in Rathfarnham, South Dublin, Ireland. The club was founded in 1918 and was originally based in Foxrock. Maids of the Mountain were closely associated with Three Rock Rovers Hockey Club. The club was founded by a group of women, the majority of whom were the wives, widows, partners, sisters or children of Three Rock Rovers players. The clubs also shared grounds and eventually merged in 1999. In 1923 Maids of the Mountain completed a national cup double, winning both the Irish Senior Cup and the Irish Junior Cup.
Maids of the Mountain Hockey Club was founded in 1918. The prime mover in establishing the club was Hilda O'Reilly who subsequently captained the Ireland women's national field hockey team during the 1920s. There are two stories about the origin of the club name. The club was formed by a group of women or Maids, the majority of whom were the wives, widows, partners, sisters and children of Three Rock Rovers players. Many were also members of the Voluntary Aid Detachment. The Mountain in the club name refers to Three Rock Mountain, the same mountain that Three Rock Rovers were named after. A second story claims the club was named after The Maid of the Mountains, the operetta written by Harold Fraser-Simson, which was being performed at the Gaiety Theatre, Dublin in August 1918.
Irish Senior Cup
|1920||Maids of the Mountain||3–2||Knock|
|1923||Maids of the Mountain|
|1926||Queen's University||2–1 [note 1]||Maids of the Mountain|
|1928||Knock ||9–1||Maids of the Mountain|
|1929||Queen's University||6–4 [note 2]||Maids of the Mountain|
|1930||Maids of the Mountain|
|1935||Maids of the Mountain ||5–1||Instonians|
- After extra time.
- After extra time.
Irish Junior Cup
In 1923 Maids of the Mountain won the Irish Junior Cup for the first time. In 1947 when the club won the cup for a second time, the team was captained by Máirín Lynch, the wife of future Taoiseach, Jack Lynch.
|1923||Maids of the Mountain II|
|1947||Maids of the Mountain II|
|1963||Ards A ||2–1 [note 1]||Maids of the Mountain II|
|1969||Pegasus II||2–0||Maids of the Mountain II|
|1975||Maids of the Mountain II||Old Ursuline's [note 2]|
In 1988, Maids of the Mountain moved to Grange Road, Rathfarnham, South Dublin where they shared the facilities with Three Rock Rovers. On 25 May 1999, the two clubs merged to become one club.
Maids of the Mountain originally played at the home grounds of Three Rock Rovers in Foxrock. In 1930, after Three Rock Rovers moved to Londonbridge Road, the headquarters of the Irish Hockey Union in Ringsend, the Maids remained in Foxrock. In 1934 they moved to grounds in Templeogue. During the 1985–86 season the Templeogue grounds were sold to builders for development. The Maids remained homeless until 1988 when they settled at Grange Road, once again sharing a home ground with Three Rock Rovers. 
- Ireland internationals
- Irish Senior Cup
- Winners: 1920, 1923, 1930, 1935: 4
- Runners Up: 1926, 1928, 1929 : 3
- Irish Junior Cup
- Winners: 1923, 1947, 1975: 3
- Runners Up: 1963, 1969: 2
Hilary McDonagh; Órla McKeown (2000). The Lilac Years: A History of Maids of the Mountain Hockey Club from 1918 to 1999.
- "Maids of the Mountain Hockey Club transcript". www.dublincity.ie. 29 October 2014. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- "Maids of the Mountain Ladies Hockey Club". www.iar.ie. 5 December 2000. Retrieved 22 April 2019.
- "unnamed article". Belfast Newsletter. 22 March 1926. p. 5.
- "unnamed article". Belfast Newsletter. 2 April 1928. p. 6.
- "unnamed article". Belfast Newsletter. 8 April 1929. p. 3.
- "unnamed article". Belfast Newsletter. 15 April 1935. p. 3.
- Dermot Keogh (2009). Jack Lynch, A Biography. Gill & Macmillan Ltd.
- Ireland's Saturday Night 6 April 1963 Page 12
- "About Us". www.threerockrovershc.com. Retrieved 20 April 2019.
- "Maids no more". www.irishtimes.com. 27 March 1999. Retrieved 23 April 2019.