This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1905 edition. Excerpt: ... he considering it to come from "curro," I run, suiting, as he says, the young lamb, which is often designated "skipping." In that case, caor, cur, a dog, a courser, a horse, a curre...
Paperback: 176 pages
Publisher: RareBooksClub.com (June 26, 2012)
Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 0.4 x 9.7 inches
Format: PDF ePub fb2 djvu ebook
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m, a courier, messenger, carrier, all are words involving the idea of " running." The word "oe" is Irish Gaelic, and gives the word "oegaire," shepherd, a driving shepherd being styled "Immonn-oegaire," ioman-aodhaire, while O'Connor gives "Caoircaon," as another name for shepherd. Aedhaire is another spelling, as given in the Irish phrase/" Aedhaire ag na cairib," the shepherd of (at) the sheep. Ai is given in the Senchus mor, and "ai-gaire," shepherd, while "li" means fleece. The word "crog" means, among farmers keeping a large stock, a sheep of six shears, generally sold in November or December; among smaller holdings or crofters, crogs may be eight shears. A sheepfold in Irish Gaelic is "Comora" or "Cumara" comraich, a protection, a shelter. "Glomhar" is the word for a band put on a sheep's teats to prevent the lamb sucking her, from glomh, to gag; a rope round a sheep's neck is called in Aran "braighdean." In the Book of Lecan old Irish Gaelic words for sheep are "Cetnat" and "Cit"; sheep, when gathered by a dog into a corner are described in Aran Irish Gaelic as "ta na caoraigh sainnighthe aig an madadh," "the sheep are gathered in a corner by (at) the dog," "sainne" meaning a corner. The "Curragh" of Kildare means just a sheep-walk or run, from caora. The term "conadal," translated a stray sheep, also means sheep that do not belong to...