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Page:Folk-lore - A Quarterly Review. Volume 4, 1893.djvu/504

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496 The Edinburgh Dinnshenchas.

of the plague in her own house, [and she was buried by Conaing [leg. Connad ?] in yon hill, namely, Cnucha. Whence Cnuclia is said.

The last paragraph (but not the first, nor the verses) is contained in Lee. 525 a. I know of no other copy.

Cnucha is probably now Castleknock, near Dublin. See O'Donovan's note/", Four Masters, A.M. 3579.

As to the five sons of Dela, ibid., A.m. 3266, and LL. 127 a. As to their wives, BB. 283 a 5-8.

Benn Etair, now Howth.

For Sliab Fuait a different etymology is given supra. No. 64. hits Fiiafa not identified.

CORRIGENDA AND ADDENDA.

Folk-Lore^ Vol. iii, pp. 470-516.

F. 470, 1. 13, read Bregh[d]a.

,, 1. 29,yb;'Teaof Bregia rea^f Bregian Tea. P. 473, 1. \o,for the read its. P. 475, 1. 4, for 6nd read 6n dub. ,, 1. i<^,for came read was let. , , 1. 22, before river insert dark. P. 476, 1. 15, /or Hateful read A bad smoke ; and in note 3, for from . . . meiden, read made up, for the nonce, from the prefix mi- and di " smoke". P. 481, 1. 7, for in dail read ind ail. ,, 1. 22, for beauty read defence (?). ,, 1. 26, for worded doom read shameful word. P. 482, 1. 18, after an«u insert leg. a ndii.

■ • 1- 39if'"' to-day read (is) their place. P. 483, 1. 21, for breast read Iselly. P. 484, 1. 30, after Miandais insert leg. Anais. P. 485, 1. 5, after other insert (now Slievemish).

P. 486, 1. 14, after Samaisce insert [Ac Boibli da.no robatar sain — LL.]. ,, 1. 25, after Samaisce insert Now those belonged to Boible. ,, 1. 37, for hardly . . . Ulster read in Kerry ; see the Four Masters, ed. O'Donovan, i, p. 86. P. 487, 1. 2, muccada should perhaps be corrected into muchtha, "of smothering". The contest was, apparently, to see which of the two combatants could drown the other. Compare Rev. Celt. , v, 200. P. 488, 1. 17, after toeb insert Side.

,, 1. 35, before Nenta i?isert Sid. P. 489, 1. 13, add Sid Nenta was a fairy mansion in Connaught, O'Curry, Lectures, 286, 591. ,, 1. 22, for a\h read a.\hda. P. 491, 1. 16, add Perhaps the latter is Magh Mossaidh, which O'Curry (Lectures, pp. 485, 486) says is part of the barony of Eliogarty, not far from Cashel. P. 495, 11. 3, 4, >-ead They, both hounds and men, drove the swine before them. ,, 11. 28, 2^, for hounds read wolves. ,, 1. 42, /<?r hounds r<'a^ wolves. P. 502, 1. 16, for Duiublind read Duiuhlind. P. 505, 1. II, read thahaht dochum.

,, 1. 19,/e/- cre[d]umai forsin curuch read {v/'nh the corrector of LL.)forsin curuch credumai, " on the boat of bronze". P. 509, 1. 20, for then read there. P. 510, 1. 10, for doamg read do[d]aing. P. 516, col. 2, insert Mag Luirg, 30.