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Qcu, ol Gocluii D mo pijan i n-a cocluo, ip le m cech aca in piccell. 6a pip on : clap nap^ic ocup pifi oip, ocup puppunao [.i. The exact orthography of the Book of Leacan has been preserved throughout, but the contractions have been dispensed with ; and the grammatical marks, such as hyphens, apostrophes, and stops, and also the marks of long quantity, eclipsis, and aspiration, have been supplied according to the genius of the language and the most approved modern pronunciation, except in the first piece (which is not part of Leahhar na g-Ceart, though usually prefixed to it), which has been printed without these latter marks, as a specimen of the text, showing to what a small extent the dot, as a mark of aspiration, was used of old*.

' It was to mock me,' said he, ' thou hast told a lie about what thou mistakcht not.' With that he cast [one] to«r^(iipe cullupcuip 1 n-oen ^luic mo pip Doo painic peib callao mac bliuona, ocup coc nomailc ecip a 61 5oip lappuibiu omail caipionioep pep piocilli pop caipi Din." '' Though great and illustrious was Loeghaire, he fitted on the |)alm of one hand of the man who had arrived as would a one-year- old boy, and he rubbed him K'twcen his two palms, as the fear Jithchille in drawn in a tairidiny See also Battle of Magh JRath pp. It has not been considered necessary to notice the omis- sions of the Book of Baile an Mhuta in all cases.

sed, rot, ramhat, slighe, lamh-rotae, tuadh-rotae, bothar : " Set, imprimis, ut prcediximus [i. semita unius animalis'], " Rout [ro-shet, great path], a chariot goes upon it to the fair ; it was made for the horses of a mansion in medium, " Ramhat, L e. an urscur, an open space or street, which is in front of the forts of kings. These are the causes for which they are cleaned: on account of their dirtying of the chariot going on a journey, for dirtying of the horses coming from the fair, &c." According to the ancient Irish topographical work, called Dinn- seanchus, there were five great roads in Ireland, called by the fol- lowing names, viz., Slighe Dala, Slighe Asail, Slighe Midhluachra, Slighe Cualann, and Slighe Mor. ^jstciamm The champions :«Mi Co Ba U Ceamach, who — jtt Jbiw Liffey: p«0ico n-occuj* pop bcluc ^^liak Araaiii till I get on ^^g o« Mftirg Laighcan, i4i^icd Slew- r, in the 8outh-ea.«t Ais road extended, to meet, was the I Norc, in Osiory ; op6oip I n- 3501, 3516; and Introduction. 290, with this subject given with the ** Yarioos infri. The Irish text, stripped of its aspirations and eclipses, might be said to resemble the Hebrew text of the Old Testa- ment given without the Masoretic points which determine the sounds; but the use of the Irish marks is still more important.

Flann, the 8on of Conaing, lord of all Breagh, collected the men of Breagh, Laighin, and the Galls, to Cill Ua n-Daighre, five thousand being the number of his force, against the king Aedh Finnliath. In the copy of that work preserved in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin, H. 359, he is said to have come with a royal great fleet, some time after the death of the monarch Niall Glun-dubh, who was slain in the year 916, and to have put in at Inis Sibtond, at Limerick. Tomrair Mac Alchi, king of Denmarck, is reported to go [to have gone] to hell with his pains, as he deserved." This is evidently the Tamar mac Elgi of H. The name Tomar and Tomrar became common as the proper name of a man among the Gaeidhil or Milesian Irish in the tenth and ele- venth centuries, like Maghnus, Raghnall, Amhlaeibh, Imhar, and other Danish names ; and a family of the Cineal Eoghain took the surname of O'Tomhrair from an Irishman who was baptized by the name of Tomh- rar from his mother's people. This family still remains in many places in the province of Ul- ster, reduced, and obscure, and disguised under the anglicized name of Toner or Tonry. Of the Tract prefixed to the Book of Rujht^, entitled ** Gcasa agiw Buadha Riogh Eircann.*" The Tract on the Gtaaa and Urghartha, and the Buadha and Adha^ — L e., as we have rendered the words, the Restrictions and Prohibitionii, and the Prerogatives of the Kings of £ire or Ireland, — is curious for the glimpses which it affords into the notions that prevailed in this country in the eleventh century, in the time of Cuan O^Lochain. buinbi nia D no bio ma lairh caeha placha mo Gpin D o^op Deap^ nop pac Bao pn ina ina D ola: ap in zan no choimli Dip na pij pm pep Ueaihpach no sleoip oala 6pin D co ceann peaehc m-bltaoan eona pui^li Dip piaca na peicheamnapa na coiceapca co pin peip n-aili lap peaehc m-bliaonai B. Public domain books are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover. Seasa a^us buaoha Seasa a^us buaoba Rfosb ei Rea NN. Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the publisher to a library and finally to you. At the bottom of this folio the scribe writes, "^ach ni f Romaic o'pajbail 'pa penlebup .i. the Saltair Chaisily we have [preserved] in this book of the Rath." From thence down to fol. Cac coihaigrech a z\i do p6 cuice olejap D«r a j^lana D. ap nellneo a cappac oc oul pop coe ap nellneo a ech- paioe oc cechc 00 aenach "]ca." " Rot, i. ^GQSQ T up^apea pij 6pent t pij na cuicea D annpo pp 8eachc n-up^pca pij h-Gpino onopo .1. Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Bishop of Cloyne, in his Dissertations on the Laws of the ancient Irish, a work which was published by Vallancey, in 1774, in the third number of the Collectanea de Rtbua Hihemidsy where this abstract occu- pies from p. Thus, when the author says, *' in my copy of the Annales Innisfallenses, I find," &c., all subsequent writers took for granted that this referred to Vallancey's copy of these Annals, whereas the fact turns out to be that the " my copy of the Annalea Innisfallenses,'* throughout this work, refers to a compilation of Annals made for Dr. vii L The king of Caiseal's right to be king of all Ireland is stated in our text (pp. A similar recognition is given to the king of I^ighin (p. Of the will of Cathaeir Mor, in the shape in which it has been edited, there are extant three copies on vellum, i. besides those inserted in our two copies of tlio Book of Rights, there is another in what is calleul»Un had his ring or chain in 99 4, this ring or duun de«oendcd to them as an heir-loom from him ; ami as they arecalleil Muintir Tboouiir, in the Annals of the Four Masters, at the Introduction. The different terms used to denote road, among the ancient Irish, are thus defined in Cormac's Glossary, frfm which a pretty accurate idea may be formed of their nature: **R6r .1. His seven " buadha" (prerogatives) : The fish of the Boinn (Boyne) to eat ; the deer of Luibneach ; the fruit of Manann (Mann); the heath-fruit of Brigh Leithe; the cresses of the Brosnach; the water of the well of Tlachtgha; the venison of Nas (Naas). Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. John O'Brien, by John Conry, in 1760, at Paris, from all accessible Irish, Anglo-Irish, and English sources, of which the autograph is now preserved in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin, with various marginal condemnatory notes in the hand- writing of Charles O'Conor of Belanagare. An account of the Battle of Magh Mucruimhe, fought near Athenry, County Gal way, between the ex- monarch Mac Con, and Art, monarch of Ireland in the third century. 28, 51, 52, infrd), as to which, and the controversy on the subject, we have already said so much (pp. xxxix by the Four Masters at the year 942, it may be inferred with much certainty that this Tomar or Tomrar was the ancestor of the Danish kings of Dublin, and very probably the father of Amhlaf and Imhar, the first of these kings, by whom his sword was preserved. p6il Comaip ajup claioeab Chaplupa 00 rabaipr 00 ITIaolpechlainn mac Doihnal U ap 6iccin 6 ^allaib Qca Cliur." " The age of Christ 994. On the calends of August all these things reached the king of Teamhair (Tara). In it fell Flann, son of Co- naing, lord of Breagh, and Diarmaid, son of Eidersceal, lord of Loch Gabhair' ; and Carlus, son of Amhlaibh, son of the lord of the Grails. Mannachan, lord of Ui Briuin na Sionna was he who killed Flann, of which was said : « Loch Gabhmr, — The territon' of this name Logore to this day. 9 To pay for ht M Beat at UUneach, — This were celebrated annoally on the first of name ia retained to the present day, which May. 7 The five prohibitions of the king of Uladh (Ulster), i. : The horse- fair of Bath Line, among the youths of Dal Araidhe; to listen to the fluttering of the flocks of birds of Linn Saileach after sunset; to celebrate the feast of the flesh of the bull of Daire-mic-Daire; to go into Magh Cobha in the month of March ; to drink of the water of Bo Neimhidh between two darknesses. : The games of Cuailgne with the assembly of the fleet; the mus- tering of his army on the plain of Muirtheimhne ; to commence his hosting always from Eamhain Macha; to send his hostages to Dun Sobhairce ; " The terror of Eamhain Macha," L e. There fell on the other side, in the heat of the conflict, Fachtna, son of Maelduin, prince of the north (i. See Heating's account of Uisneach, is that of a hill, now usually anglicized where it is added (in the words of the Usny hill, or Usnagh hill, parish of Kil Ure, translation by Gratianus Lucius) ** Census barony of Rathconrath, Westmeath. to feast there for three nights armed before passing over the border. Aedh had but one thousand only, together with Conchobhar, son of Tadhg, king of Connacht. The same person is mentioned in Mageoghegan's translation of the Annals of Clonmacnoise, under the year 922, where the following strange passage occurs : " A. This family were seated near Lough Swilly, in the county of Donegal, where they built a family church, called from their surname Cill O'Tomhrair, i. Cuan O^Leochan or O'Lothchain, as he is sometimes called, or, as the name is more generally spelt, O'Lochain, was chief poet to Maelseachlainn (Malachy) II., monarch of Ireland, who died in 1022. Ip Deihm cpa oo pi^ai B 6pen D Dia peaeh- mall Dip a n-jeapa 1 Dia pacbaoip a m-buaoa ni biao cuipel na cupbpo D popai B ni chicpa D cei6m na caiihleacca na plaich 1 ni bui D- bi Dip upchpa aimpipi pe nochaio bliaoan^. The battle was vigor- ously and earnestly fought between them, and at length the victory was gained through dint of fighting and conflict over the men of Breagh, over Laighin, and over the Galls, who were slaughtered, and great num- bers of the Galls were slain in that battle. After the death of this monarch there was an interregnum of twenty years, and we are informed that Cuan 0*Lochain and Corcran Cleireach were appointed governors of Ireland; but Cuan did not long enjoy this dignity, for he was slain in Teabhtha (Teffia), A. Ni olij Din euaipc no cean Dai^eacc m pili no m pai peanchaoa nach piapapa aoa -] upj- apca ina pij po. A public domain book is one that was never subject to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. Iviii Introduction, " There are three cleanings for each. Ixvii plural, and ^ and D in the termination u^o, and o in ab, the ter- mination of active participles, or progressive active nouns. Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. The eclips- ing consonants are also equally necessary to the sense, for when they are omitted, the sense is sometimes so obscured that the meaning can only be guessed at, or discovered by investigation too troublesome to impose at all times on a reader. conainj, ib cuip, r«p«^» up muip, rnulbolj jun, cuip, .

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