Sarsfields (@1.57) vs Cathaoir an Ri (@2.62)
14-09-2019

Our Prediction:

Sarsfields will win

Sarsfields – Cathaoir an Ri Match Prediction | 14-09-2019 09:00

12. Thereafter then a message was sent by Cormac to Buchet to ask her (in marriage). And Cormac did not take him (as his son) until the Leinstermen swore that the boy was his. So then they say that on the following evening she was brought by force to Cormac, and she staid with him only that night, and then escaped from him. He gave her not, for to give her belonged, not to him, but to her father. But on that night there entered her womb the son of Cormac, Carbre Lifechair (so called because) he loved Liffey and in Lifechair he was fostered between his mother's tribe and his fathers tribe.

Also, Manannn rewards him with a wonderful gold cup which breaks if three lies are spoken over it and is made whole again if three truths are spoken.[12] Cormac used this cup during his kingship to distinguish falsehood from truth. In the tale His Three Calls to Cormac (IV.11) the Irish King is tempted by the sea-god Manannan mac Lir with treasure, specifically a "shining branch having nine apples of red gold," in exchange for his family. When Cormac died, the cup vanished, just as Manannan had predicted it would. Cormac is led into the Otherworld and taught a harsh lesson by Manannn, but in the end his wife and children are restored to him.

It seems to have been the name of the residence of the ancient chiefs of Tradry. Clann-Dealbhaoith. - This was the tribe name of the O'Neills of Tradry, a fertile territory in the county of Clare, the extent of which is presered in the deanery of Tradry, which contains the parishes of Tomfinlough, Killnasoolagh, Kilmaleery, Kilconry, Clonloghan, Drumline, Feenagh, Bunratty, Killaneen, and the Island of Inis-da-drom, in the south of the county of Clare. After the defeat of De Clare and his adherents, O'Brien gave the Mac Namaras the whole of this territory, which is the richest in all Thomond.Is under O'Neill, chief of Fionnluaraigh;727 727. Fionnluaraigh. - This name is now unknown. The land of the poetical Clann Dealbhaoith726 726. The O'Neills of this race are still extant, but reduced to obscurity and poverty. If tradition may be relied upon, the family of Creagh is a branch of them.The host of Tradraighe come into his house,Of lank yellow-flowing tresses.

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- The name of this family is now anglicised O'Meagher, but more generally Meagher or Maher, without the prefix O'. The O'Meachairs. Mightily have they filled the land,The O'Meachairs771 - the territory of Ui-Cairin, 771. Bearnan-Eile, i.e., the gapped mountain of Ely, now called in English the Devil's Bit Mountain.It is no shame to celebrate their triumph. Their territory of Ui-Ciarin is now called Ikerrin, and is a barony in the north of the present county of Tipperary.A tribe at the foot of Bearnan-Eile;772 772.

Ui Liathain. O'Anamchadhas. See Hibernia Expugnata, lib. 73, 74. Their territory was nearly coextensive with the present barony of Barrymore, in the county of Cork. - This name is obsolete, or changed into some anglicised form not now recognisable. is its rightful chief,A host of thin-edged arms of best nobility. hero of renown,Hardy divisions of the battalion of Munster,The head of the O Anamchadhas550 550. - This tribe derived their name and origin from Eochaidh Liathanach, son of Daire Cearba, ancestor of the Ui-Fidhgeinte. 8, 19, and Leabhar na gCeart, pp. ii., c. King of Ui-Liathain,549 549.

The O'Conghailes were driven from this territory in the eleventh centry by the O'Donoghues, who gave it their tribe name of Eoghanacht O'Donoghue.A hazel tree of branching ringlets,In the Munster plain of horse-hosts. O'Conghaile, now corrupted to O'Conaill, anglicised O'Connell. O'Conghaile596 of the slender swords, 596. Magh O'gCoinchinn, now Mugunihy, forming the eastern portion of the county of Kerry. The head of this family was transplanted by Cromwell to Brenter, near Callan hill in the county of Clare.Over the bushy-forted Magh O'gCoinchinn;597 597.

The Saffron Gael

- The exact situation of this territory is unknown. The family of O'Macasa is still extant, and anglicised Macassey and Maxey, without the prefix O'. Corca-Oiche. The name is more numerous in the county of Tipperary than in that of Limerick at the present day.A fair-surfaced territory of fresh inbhers,A fair land of best showers,Under the vigorous hero, O'Macasa. Corca Oiche669 of beautiful wood, 669.

tinnahinch in the queens county laoiscantred 7. Of the people of this wide plain let me treat of the chiefs what host is richer than they over the fair lands of ofalia over the hy-regan of the heavy onslaughts a vigourous band who rout in battle rules odunn chief of demolition (2.) 7.

Also according to Keating, Cormac took a second wife, Ciarnait, daughter of the king of the Cruthin, but Eithne, out of jealousy of her beauty, forced her to grind nine measures of grain every day. Cormac freed her from this labour by having a watermill built. Keating[2] says the foster-daughter of Buchet that Cormac married was another Eithne, Eithne Ollamda, daughter of Dnlaing, king of Leinster. However, in other traditions Eithne is the wife of Cormac's grandfather Conn Ctchathach. According to the saga "The Melody of the House of Buchet",[8] Cormac married Eithne Tebfada, daughter of Cathar Mr and foster-daughter of Buchet, a wealthy cattle-lord from Leinster whose hospitality was so exploited that he was reduced to poverty.

Although only 450 feet above sea level it provides a marvelous view of the countryside boasting, it is said, sight of nine counties. It has an intriguing history. Ballon Hill has a uniform convex shape and is remarkably similar in silhouette from whichever direction it is viewed. Geologically the hill is of granite covered by limestone and then a bearing of yellow sand and earth. As most of the surrounding land is flat it must have been its shape and location that attracted early man to it.

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14. Ph?niusa Farsaidh (or Fenius Farsa) was King of Scythia, at the time when Ninus ruled the Assyrian Empire; and, being a wise man and desirous to learn the languages that not long before confounded the builders of the Tower of Babel, employed able and learned men to go among the dispersed multitude to learn their several languages; who sometime after returning well skilled in what they went for, Ph?niusa Farsaidh erected a school in the valley of Senaar, near the city of ?othena, in the forty-second year of the reign of Ninus; whereupon, having continued there with his younger son Niul for twenty years, he returned home to his kingdom, which, at his death, he left to the oldest son Nenuall; leaving to Niul no other patrimony than his learning and the benefit of the said school.

A fine land which we are not pass overO'Ceithearnaigh, the smooth-skinned, obtained;Ui-Floinn584 of Lua, about their far extending Laoi, 584. 44.Scions of fresh aspect, like their fathers. See Leabhar na g-Ceart, p. Ui-Floinn of Lua, i.e., the territory of Muscraighe Ui-Fhloinn, or Muskerrylin, which contains fifteen parishes, and is correctly described as around the far extending Lee and Lua, now Lough Lua, in the barony of Muskerry, through which the river Lee flows.