The Ancient Irish Epic Tale Táin Bó Cúalnge eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 368 pages of information about The Ancient Irish Epic Tale Tin B Calnge.

Brug na Boinde:  Brugh on the Boyne, near Stackallen Bridge, County Meath, one of the chief burial-places of the pagan Irish

Buagnech:  probably in Leinster and near the river Liffey

Buan:  a river in Conalle Murthemni

Buas:  the river Bush, in the County Antrim

Burach:  a place in Ulster

Callann:  the Callan, a river near Emain Macha

Canann Gall:  a place in Ulster

Carn:  north of Inneoin; probably Carn Fiachach, in the parish of Conry, barony of Rathconrath, Westmeath

Carn macBuachalla, at Dunseverick, in Ulster

Carbre:  stepson of Conchobar and brother of Ailill

Carrloeg:  a place in Ulster

Casruba:  father of Lugaid and grandfather of Dubthach

Cathba:  north-east of Ochonn, in Meath; or a river flowing into the Boyne, some distance to the west of Slane

Cathba:  a druid of Conchobar’s court; according to some accounts, the natural father of King Conchobar (pronounced Cahvah)

Celtchar:  son of Uthechar, an Ulster warrior

Cenannas na rig:  Kells, in the Covinty Meath

Cenn Abrat:  a range of hills on the borders of the Counties Cork and
Limerick

Cet macMagach:  a Connacht warrior

Cinn Tire:  a place in Ulster

Clann Dedad:  one of the three warrior-clans of Erin:  a sept occupying the territory around Castleisland, County Kerry

Clann Rudraige:  the warriors of King Conchobar:  one of the three heroic tribes of Ireland

Clartha:  Clara, near the present town of Mullingar, in the County Westmeath

Cletech:  a residence of the kings of Ireland in Mag Breg, near Stackallan
Bridge, on the banks of the Boyne

Clidna:  see sub Tonn

Clithar Bo Ulad:  probably in the centre of the County Louth

Cliu:  an extensive territory in the county Limerick

Clothru:  sister of Medb:  Medb slew her while her son, Firbaide, was still unborn

Cluain Cain:  now Clonkeen, in the west of County Louth

Cluain Carpat:  a meadow at the river Cruinn in Cualnge

Cluain maccuNois:  Clonmacnoise, on the Shannon, about nine miles below
Athlone

Cnoc Aine:  Knockany, a hill and plain in the County Limerick

Cnogba:  Knowth, on the Boyne, near Drogheda, a couple of miles east of
Slane, in the County Meath

Colbtha:  the mouth of the Boyne at Drogheda, or some place near the Boyne

Collamair:  between Gormanstown and Turvey, in the County Dublin

Coltain:  south of Cruachan Ai

Conall:  probably Tyrconnel, in the County Donegal

Conall Cernach:  one of the chief warriors of Ulster:  foster-brother of
Cuchulain and next to him in point of prowess

Conalle Murthemni:  a level plain in the County Louth, extending from the
Cooley Mountains, or Carlingford, to the Boyne

Copyrights
Project Gutenberg
The Ancient Irish Epic Tale Táin Bó Cúalnge from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
Follow Us on Facebook