|Statement||edited with translation and indexes by Séamus Ó hInnse.|
|Contributions||Ó hInnse, Séamus, Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 222 p.,  leaves of plates (2 folded) :|
|Number of Pages||222|
Daniel P. Mc Carthy, The Irish Annals: their genesis, evolution and history (Dublin ). The edition used in the digital edition. hInnse, Séamus Ó, ed. (). Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D. –). Fragment II. 1st ed. xix + pp. pls. (MS facss.) Dublin: Dublin Institute for . Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D–), Fragment III, ed. and trans. by Séamus Ó hInnse (Dublin: DIAS ). Chronicon Scotorum, trans. by William M. Hennessy (London: Longmans ) and Gearóid Mac Niocaill (unpublished manuscript). Editions. Séamus Ó hInnse (ed.), Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D. –). Dublin: DIAS, , xix + pp. pls (MS facss.): Fragment 1 (–) (Mac Carthaigh's book); from MSS NLI G 6 and G 5. Fragments 2 and 3 (–, –), from MS Rawlinson B English translation, indexes. Appendix on the spelling of fragments 1. Liosta na mbeathaisnéisí ar fad ar ina luaitearMiscellaneous Irish annals: (A.D. ).
Miscellaneous Irish annals (A.D. –) 25,00 € Add to basket; Pontificia Hibern00 € Add to basket; Pontificia Hibernica – Vol. 1 AD – 15,00 € Read more; Pontificia Hibernica – Vol. 2 AD (approx) – 15,00 € Read more; The Annals of Inisfallen (ms Rawlinson B ) 45,00 € Add to basket; The Annals of. Editions. Séamus Ó hInnse (ed.), Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D. –). Dublin: DIAS, , xix + pp. pls (MS facss.): Fragment 1 (–) (Mac Carthaigh's book); from MSS NLI G 6 and G 5. Fragments 2 and 3 (–, –), from MS Rawl. B English translation, indexes. Appendix on the spelling of fragments 1 and 3. A number of Irish annals, of which the earliest was the Chronicle of Ireland, were compiled up to and shortly after the end of the 17th century.. Annals were originally a means by which monks determined the yearly chronology of feast time, the obituaries of priests, abbots and bishops were added, along with that of notable political events. TOP. The following history of Oriel, Uriel, Orgialla, or Ergallia etc. is taken from a foot-note in The Annals of Ireland Translated from the Original Irish of The Four Masters by Owen Connellan, Orgialla - The ancient kingdom or principality of Orgiall, comprised an extensive territory in Ulster, and was called by Ware, Usher, Colgan, and other Latin writers, Oryallia and Ergallia.
Miscellaneous Irish annals (A.D. ) - ed. Séamus Ó hInnse, (repr. ). CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts - a wide variety, including the Annals. Irish Script on Screen - Book of Leinster, and more. Book of Leinster - The Lebor Gabala Erren. Notable for being one of the few Irish Annals covering events in the south of Ireland. Uses Giraldus Cambrensis’ Expugnatio Hibernica as one of its sources, describing the Norman Conquest of Ireland. Transcription and Translation. Séamus Ó hInnse (ed.), Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D. –) Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced. In Siamus O hInnse's Miscellaneous Irish Annals (A.D. ), we read that John de Coursey led a raid on Machaire Conaill and Cuailgne in Co Louth in , when they carried off 4, cows to. A chronicle of Irish affairs A.D. ; , ed. B. Mac Carthy, 2 vols (Dublin, ), ; Risk, ‘French loan-words in Irish’, 49 The popular name Seán is not found among the main line of the Uí Chonchobhair, but is there (in the fourteenth century) in the Ua Conchobhair Sligigh line (AC, , ) and among the.