The Irish Version of the Historia Britonum of Nennius

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Irish Archaeological Society, 1848 - Great Britain - 287 pages
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Page 291 - With all his verdure spoil'd, and trees adrift, Down the great river to the opening gulf, And there take root, an island salt and bare, The haunt of seals, and ores, and sea-mews...
Page 32 - II. An Account of the Tribes and Customs of the District of Hy-Fiachrach, in the Counties of Sligo and Mayo. Edited from the Book of Lecan, in the Library of the Royal Irish Academy, and from a copy of the Mac Firbis MS. in the possession of the Earl of Roden.
Page 77 - Dei. Non ipse est Deus Deorum, Amen, Deus exercituum, sed unus est ab idolis eorum, quse ipsi colebant."— (T.) b Britas, son of Olon, from whom are the Britons of Leatha.
Page 34 - EXCIDIUM, the Destruction of Cyprus; being a secret History of the Civil War in Ireland, under James II., by Colonel Charles O'Kelly. Edited in the Latin from a MS. presented by the late Professor M'Cullagh to the Library of the Royal Irish Academy ; with a Translation from a MS.
Page 30 - Member ; and no person shall be elected either a Member or an Associate of the Society until he has made the requisite payments. IV. Each Member shall pay four pounds on the first year of his election, and one pound every subsequent year.
Page 34 - JOHN O'DONOVAN, Esq., and JAMES HENTHORN TODD, DD X. An Account of the Firbolgs and Danes of Ireland, by Duald Mac Firbis, from a MS. in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin, with a Translation and Notes, by JOHN O'DONOVAN, Esq.
Page 31 - Rath (Moira), from an ancient MS. in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin. Edited in the original Irish, with a Translation and Notes, by JOHN O'DONOVAN. II. Tracts relating to Ireland, vol. u. containing: 1 . " A Treatise of Ireland ; by John Dymmok.
Page 34 - The Annals of Ulster. With a Translation and Notes. Edited from a MS. in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin, collated with the Translation made for Sir James Ware by Dudley or Duald Mac Firbis, a MS.
Page 273 - Albanus possessed it ; numerous his hosts. He was the illustrious son of Isacon. He and Briutus were brothers without deceit. From him Alban of ships has its name. Briutus banished his active brother Across the stormy sea of Icht.
Page 35 - Ogham or occult Forms of Writing of the ancient Irish; from a MS. in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin; with a Translation and Notes, and preliminary Dissertation, by the REV. CHARLES GRAVES, AM, MRIA, Fellow of Trinity College, and Professor of Mathematics in the University of Dublin.

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