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ACAf acap acar Ailill ancient Erinn ancient Irish battle beautiful Book Book of Leinster Book of Lismore Brehon Laws bronze brooch called Cathair champion chariot chief cloaks colours cona Conchobar Conchobar Mac Nessa Connacht Cormac cows crimson Cruachan Cruit Cuchulaind Cumals curious Daghda Danann entitled Ferdiad Ferrogain Fingin Flaith Fomorians Gaedhelic Gobban Saer gold hair harp head hundred Ibid Ingcel instrument Ireland king king of Connacht king of Leinster king's land Leabhar lecture Leinster Magh Medb mentioned monarch Munster noble O'Brien ocAf ocAp ocuf ocup ocur ornaments poem poet preserved Rath reference Royal Irish Academy seven shields silver spear stanza steeds Stipends stone story strings sword Tain Bo tale Tara thee thou Timpan tract trumpets Tuatha Ulster warriors Welsh word wore wounds
Page 340 - If I may but touch his garment, I shall be whole. 22 But Jesus turned him about, and when he saw her, he said, Daughter, be of good comfort; thy faith hath made thee whole.
Page 359 - And Miriam, the prophetess, the sister of Aaron, took a timbrel in her hand ; and all the women went out after her with timbrels and with dances. And Miriam answered them, Sing ye to the Lord, for he hath triumphed gloriously : the horse and his rider hath he thrown into the sea.
Page 340 - While he spake these things unto them, behold, there came a certain ruler, and worshipped him, saying, My daughter is even now dead : but come and lay thy hand upon her, and she shall live.
Page 429 - March wind over the smooth plain, or like the fleetness of the stag roused from his lair by the hounds, and covering his first field, was the rush of those steeds when they had broken through the restraint of the charioteer, as though they galloped over fiery flags, so that the earth shook and trembled with the velocity of their motion...
Page 65 - On the shore grows samphire in plenty, ring-root or sea-holy, and sea-cabbage. Here are Cornish choughs, with red legs and bills. Here are ayries of hawkes, and birds which never fly but over the sea ; and, therefore, are used to be eaten on fasting days : to catch which people goe down with ropes tyed about them into the caves of cliffts by night, and with a candle light kill abundance of them.
Page 267 - Clanricard ; in whose family it remained till the beginning of the eighteenth century, when it came by a lady of the De Burgh family into that of...
Page 216 - The Nile,' says the Athenian mythologist, ‘after having overflowed the whole country of Egypt, when it returned within its natural bounds, left on the shore a great number of animals of various kinds, and among the rest a tortoise...