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Ériu Volume LXVIIi (68), 2018 (Print Copy)

by Liam Breatnach
€ 35.00

Journal Details

Published date

20 August 2019

Frequency: 1 Annually

ISSN: 0332-0758

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Edited by: Liam Breatnach and Damian McManus

Ériu is devoted to Irish philology and literature, and from its foundation in 1904 the peer-reviewed journal has had a reputation internationally among Celtic scholars. In the century since its inception, Ériu has served as an outlet for the work of the early standard bearers of Irish language studies and Celtic studies and of each new generation of researchers in turn.

Earlier issues, along with the most recent issue, are available in print form exclusively here on our website or by subscription to JSTOR, and can be viewed there. Online copies are also available by subscription to JSTOR.

Included in the purchase of this print copy is the option for a free online copy of this issue on JSTOR.

All links below will take you directly to the article on JSTOR.

CONTENTS

Génair Pátraicc: Old Irish between print and manuscript, 1647–1853 (pp. 1-28)
Richard Sharpe

The stars look very different today (pp. 29-54)
David Stifter

Terminology in the grammatical tracts: ciall teasaidheachta (pp. 55-64)
Gordon Ó Riain

Death, women, and power: theme and structure in Reicne Fothaid Canainne (pp. 65-98)
Kristen Mills

Seacht bpearsain fhichead uair mé: a poem on the optative subjunctive in a copy of Irish Grammatical Tracts III–IV (pp. 99-127)
Mícheál Hoyne

The sociolinguistics of the superlative adjective in the Milan Glosses (pp. 129-144)
Peadar Ó Muircheartaigh

Celebrating the canine II: the hunt in Medieval Ireland, with special reference to the evidence of Classical Irish poetry (pp. 145-192)
Damian Mcmanus

Abbreviations (pp. 193-195) 

About the author

Liam Breatnach

Liam Breatnach MRIA is a Senior Professor in the School of Celtic Studies at the Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, and co-editor of the journal Ériu, published by the Royal Irish Academy. His research interests are in the areas of Old Irish language; Middle Irish and the historical development of Irish; Early Irish law texts; and poets, poetry and metrics.