By John O'Donovan
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Additional resources for A grammar of the Irish language
For notwithstanding their O may have would sufficiently fill up the space of time ; and that the line is not such a blundering forgery as might be supposed ; but until we discover some real authority prove by what means the Scotic or Gaelic race were able to preserve the names of all their ancestors, from the time of Moses to the first century, we must regard the previous line of pedigree thence to Niul and Fenius, as a forgery of the Christian bards. " Sir William Betham, who has laboured more strenuously than even any of the native Irish writers of our times, to support the truth of the pagan history of Ire- xxxi Introduction.
Jerome s time, v Gennadius de c. Script. Eccl. 44. (inter Opp. B. Hieron. Ed. ) Introduction. li conjectured* that these letters were written by Celestius from the monastery of St. Martin of Tours, in the It is year 369. But be this as it may, if Celestius, while a youth, wrote epistles from a foreign monastery to his parents in Scotia, in the neighbourhood of Britain, we must conclude that his parents could read them, and that in Ireland, then called Scotia, at least to close of the fourth century.
OgyThere is a still more Fol. 158 a, gia, p. 235. long dissertation on this subject, a singular specimen of ingenious trifling, may consult Davies Celtic Researches. Introduction. p Ruben. eti lachim or lumolclms. a Achab. 01 Ordinos. Ose ui Judsemos. u Uriath. 1 - , Etrocuis or Esu. The ao Aifrin. Beth-luis-nion alphabet names of the b o Jodonius. letters are is similarly arranged, but the taken from trees or shrubs, as follows : beich, the birch. perpoc, unknown. p luip, the mountain ash. 1 prpaip, the sloe tree.
A grammar of the Irish language by John O'Donovan