engaid

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engaid or dil.ie/20088

v (1 eng) pursues, tracks: engais Gabran cléir chachta | ...for slicht Lurgan, Met. Dinds. iii 158.17 . engsat in muicc... | dar cach ndairbre 408.11 , hence probably: eangsad [sic leg.] .i. dochuadar ar eing no ar lorg, O'Cl. s.v. eang.

engaige

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engaige or dil.ie/20089

n (1 engach) scurrility (?): fosdacht re feirg... agas éisteacht re héangaidhe, agas taoi re tagra ML 100.23 . Cf. enchache.

engbaid

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engbaid or dil.ie/20090

adj i fierce, cruel: romarb Cailte cona neim | d'urchuir [sic] aindisc rop engbaid `by a fatal cast that was cruel' Acall. 6947 . fertan Find...ba fert fir andiuid engmaid 4027 . Probably = angbaid.

englaimm

Cite this: eDIL s.v. englaimm or dil.ie/20091

Forms: englemen

n n, n. the thread in the shuttle in weav- ing, woof: eanglaim .i. inneach, O'Cl. a p. englemen (gl. licia), Thes. ii 47.20 ; 48.31 . Fig.: mochen a chlaidib Cherbaill! bat menic i mór-eṅglaim `oft hast thou been in the great woof (of war)' RC xx 9 § 1 . a p. atconnairc na dairedha dluithi...do slegaibh os a cennaibh ┐ a n-englumma aigh ┐ a[n-]innec[h] urbadha their woofs of battle and their weft of bane CCath. 5439 .

englas, anglas

Cite this: eDIL s.v. englas, anglas or dil.ie/20092

Forms: anghlas, eanghlas, anghlais

n f. anghlas, eanghlas IGT, Decl. § 12 . a weak, mixed beverage, milk diluted with water; whey: englas .i. usce glas, Corm. Y 524 (cf. en). eanglais `milk and water mixed' P. O'C. eanghlais `poor, small, weak, raw drink, better anghlais', ib. dorigne céo lomma do englais midg made cream out of whey-water BColm. 104.1 . tuc drolmaig n-englaisi dhó, Lism. L. 2701 . robennach F. an englais cur rasoudh a mblas fina, ib. ibid englas doníther do bainne ┐ d'uiscci, Maund. 218 . n p. englasa inar lilachaib, Hib. Min. 66.14 . Cf. ena...ruiced for cech lestra...unde enag...┐ englass, O'Mulc. 402 .

Metaph. a mixture of kindreds, metals, etc.: cinel Conaill... | uaisle Connacht... | ...englas as lór saoire sin | ...as englas mhedha imeasg fíona | englas Connacht tre chrích Néill, B iv 2, 92b . na Goill ó Lunduin a le | ... tagaid 'na mbróin ghealghlais ghuirm | 'na n-eanglais óir is iaruinn, G.B. Mac Con Midhe, Miscell. Celt. Soc. 152.12 . (hence, perhaps eanglais as by-form of engrais, q.v. P. O'C. ).

englemen

Cite this: eDIL s.v. englemen or dil.ie/20093

x see englaimm.

engleter

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engleter or dil.ie/20094

n eglantine, sweetbriar: dochuiretur coiroin engleter imma chenn (of the Crown of thorns), Maund. 16 .

englonn

Cite this: eDIL s.v. englonn or dil.ie/20095

n danger: eanglonn `gábhadh,' Met. Gl., Ff. 25 (easglann v.l.).

? engnach

Cite this: eDIL s.v. ? engnach or dil.ie/20096

adj intelligent : fear eagnamhuil (e.¤ ecnaid, v.l.) comor, RC xxxiv 308.3 .

engnae, ingnae

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engnae, ingnae or dil.ie/20097

Forms: ingnae, engne, ingnu, ingnai

io (vn. of in-gnin. cf. Asc. cccclxxvii , Ped. ii 547 ) understanding, comprehending; faculty of comprehension; mental capacity: n s. amal rombói ingnae cáich (gl. quorum capacitate dictorum suorum modum voluit exæquare) Ml 26b8 . nicon ruaccobrus ní bed uilliu indaas rondbói m'ingnae (gl. numquam ea quae mediocritatis meæ modulum excederent concupiui) 136b7 . is uilliu t'ingnae indaas m'ingnae-se 140b3 . a s. buid cen engne et cen fírinni Wb 2a18 . d s. caraim-se fos... | oc mo lebran leir ingnu , Thes. ii 293.16 . asgen-su innahi ata fudumnu huam ingnu-sa (gl. cognitione mea profundiora) Ml 140b3 . is tri chaingnímu rosegar ┐ arosailcther ind hires foirbthe do engnu `that perfect faith is attained and opened up to the understanding' 14c19 . 14d7 . isat gliccu-sa ┐ isat áithe o engnu ┐ o thucsin PH 4136 . g s. ingnai (gl. cognoscendi) Ml 89b8 . is bées donaib dagforcitlidib molad ingni inna n-étside to praise the understanding of the hearers Wb 11b6 .

engnacht

Cite this: eDIL s.v. engnacht or dil.ie/20098

n (engnae) understanding: rofinnadh triana engnacht (ægnuidhecht, memgnacht, v.ll.), .i. tría dheicsin, ghné ind neime 'he used to find out through his understanding of, i.e. through his observation of, the appearance of the sky' Cóir A.2 ii § 160 .