Buku Text Book of Early Irish Literature: Part II by Hull Eleanor
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Buku Text Book of Early Irish Literature: Part II by Hull Eleanor

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Text Book of Early Irish Literature: Part II by Hull Eleanor

Author:Hull, Eleanor [Hull, Eleanor]

Language: eng

Format: azw3, epub

Publisher: AlbaCraft Publishing

Published: 2013-01-07T16:00:00+00:00

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Text Book of Early Irish Literature: Part II by Hull Eleanor

Annals of Loch Cé (Loch Key), or Annals of Kilronan, usually known by the former name, because the single existing MS. from which it was edited1 belonged to its part-compiler, Brian mac Dermot, of McDermot’s Castle, who lived on a small island in the Southern corner of the beautiful lake of that name near Boyle, Co. Roscommon. On the death of its owner, in 1592, the MS. passed into other hands. It was bought in 1766 by Dr. Thomas Leland, who deposited it in Trinity College, Dublin, where it now lies. At this time and down to 1836 it was known as a continuation of the Annals of Tighernach, and was lettered on the back “Tigernachi Continuator,” but in 1836, Dr. O’ Donovan pronounced it to be the lost Book of the O’Duigenans of Kilronan, Co. Roscommon. O’Curry disputes this opinion, but the editor, Mr. William Hennessy, shows that there is good reason for believing O’Donovan to be correct, and that such portions as remain of the true Annals of Loch Ce are contained in another MS. in Trinity College, sometimes called the Annals of Innisfallen (F. 1. 18). The Annals edited by Hennessy open abruptly with a description of the Battle of Clontarf in 1014 and are carried down to 1590, having been completed by Brian mac Dermot, who brought them down to within two years of his own death. The tract originally began at an earlier date, for the Four Masters used its entries for the years between 900-1563 A.D. Besides the loss of these opening leaves, several other gaps occur in the MS., especially between the year 1138-1170 and 1316-1462. A fragment of the MS. was found in the British Museum, which the editor has used for the years 1577-1590. He has supplied part of the gap occurring between the years 1316-1413 from some Annals known as the Annals of Connacht (T.C.D., H. 1. 1-2), which agree so closely with the present work that they would appear to be independent copies of a common original. The scribes who copied these Annals seem often to have been obliged to stop their work from fatigue and exhaustion. “I am fatigued from Brian mac Dermot’s book,” says one of them. Another excuses himself because “his pulse has shrunk through excess of labour.” More pathetic still is the brief note, “I cease from want of a dinner.”

 

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Text Book of Early Irish Literature: Part II by Hull Eleanor

Author:Hull, Eleanor [Hull, Eleanor] , Date: June 6, 2019

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Author:Hull, Eleanor [Hull, Eleanor]

Language: eng

Format: azw3, epub

Publisher: AlbaCraft Publishing

Published: 2013-01-07T16:00:00+00:00
Annals of Loch Cé (Loch Key), or Annals of Kilronan, usually known by the former name, because the single existing MS. from which it was edited1 belonged to its part-compiler, Brian mac Dermot, of McDermot’s Castle, who lived on a small island in the Southern corner of the beautiful lake of that name near Boyle, Co. Roscommon. On the death of its owner, in 1592, the MS. passed into other hands. It was bought in 1766 by Dr. Thomas Leland, who deposited it in Trinity College, Dublin, where it now lies. At this time and down to 1836 it was known as a continuation of the Annals of Tighernach, and was lettered on the back “Tigernachi Continuator,” but in 1836, Dr. O’ Donovan pronounced it to be the lost Book of the O’Duigenans of Kilronan, Co. Roscommon. O’Curry disputes this opinion, but the editor, Mr. William Hennessy, shows that there is good reason for believing O’Donovan to be correct, and that such portions as remain of the true Annals of Loch Ce are contained in another MS. in Trinity College, sometimes called the Annals of Innisfallen (F. 1. 18). The Annals edited by Hennessy open abruptly with a description of the Battle of Clontarf in 1014 and are carried down to 1590, having been completed by Brian mac Dermot, who brought them down to within two years of his own death. The tract originally began at an earlier date, for the Four Masters used its entries for the years between 900-1563 A.D. Besides the loss of these opening leaves, several other gaps occur in the MS., especially between the year 1138-1170 and 1316-1462. A fragment of the MS. was found in the British Museum, which the editor has used for the years 1577-1590. He has supplied part of the gap occurring between the years 1316-1413 from some Annals known as the Annals of Connacht (T.C.D., H. 1. 1-2), which agree so closely with the present work that they would appear to be independent copies of a common original. The scribes who copied these Annals seem often to have been obliged to stop their work from fatigue and exhaustion. “I am fatigued from Brian mac Dermot’s book,” says one of them. Another excuses himself because “his pulse has shrunk through excess of labour.” More pathetic still is the brief note, “I cease from want of a dinner.”

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