manchaine

Cite this: eDIL s.v. manchaine or dil.ie/31525

Forms: mainchine, manchaine

n , f., (manach), also with slender vowel mainchine:

(a) the duty or calling of a monk and in general the monastic life: ro éla o tustigib i manchuine, Fél.² lxiii 27 . co na-tarad i mod manchine amail cach manach fognama do Día, Fél. 92.28 . geibh misi it' manchaine (= let me be a monk under you), Lism. L. 3492 , cf. 2039 . tri. l. ri teoir a máinchine aici-sium in Hi `thrice fifty monks had he for contemplation', 1018 . tanic Constans a manchaine ┐ ro gabh rige, Anecd. iii 66 (= C. . . . quem ex monacho Caesarem fecerat, Bede Hist. Eccl. i 11 ). an t-airdeaspoc . . . do dhol i mainchini retired into a monastery, FM iii 144.1 . By extension a community of monks: bui main- cine mor ime [sc. im Mochuda] occ lubair . . . deichneabar ar secht cedaibh dō isin mancine, BNnÉ 300 § 1. The monastic profession, monasticism: fear ro athnuigh manchine ┐ cano- nach[a] riagulla hecailsi nErenn (of St. Malachy), CS 346.9 . Cf. Lism. L. 3492 above.

(b) service due to an abbot or monastery from a layman , esp. of tribute in kind, etc., apparently = 2 mainches. dobéram ar mainchine ┐ ar bhfoghnamh duit (said to Ciarán), Lism.L. 4233 , cf. 4246 . dobéra cach manchaine a chlain[n]e . . . dō every one shall give the service of his children . . . to him (sc. Colmán), BColm. 12.25 . Trip. 558.27 . [a] mainchene féin . . . ┐ a meic ┐ a oa ┐ a iarmoa co brath do Colum Cille ┐ do mhuinnter Daire, AU ii 188.15 , cf. FM iii 34.5 ; ii 714.7 . dorat C. in mag ┐ a manchine do Chaillin `the plain and its profits' (? his service), Fen. 180.8 . dorat a mallachtain don ti . . . doberadh a mhancine o Chiaran whosoever should take away (withhold) his dues from [the community of ] C., RC xxvi 370.29 , cf. Arch. iii 226.3 . In Acall. 3506 , 3707 , 5900 , 6650 mainchine is the reading of F. for maicne of text (see maicne).

(c) service due from a tenant or clansman to his chief in return for stock; acc. to O'Don. Sup. service rendered by manual labour (as though < Lat. manus?), a restriction not borne out by texts. cia measom do cāin tsaorraith? Manchuine ┐ ureirge, Laws ii 194.2 (glossed .i. fer cacha somhuine do denam a dūine no a meithle . . . no a sluaigedh lais, ib. 9 , i.e. the tenant is bound to build, reap, and fight for his chief). dligidh in flaith ceilsine . . . ar dē mīs fri manchuine, ii 258.1 5 (acc. to ib. 31 Comm. for every heifer received as stock the tenant had to furnish a man for military service for two months in the year). cōir mancuine fri sloiged fri dunad fri gell fri dail fri fuba fri ruba fri fognam do Dia, iii 22.4 (where the term comprehends every kind of service). See O'Curry Man. and Cust. I pp. cxi-cxii .

(d) hence in wider sense service, attendance (on a person, in a calling): ri ┐ brethem ┐ dias i manchuine (i.e. the king travels accompanied by a brehon and two attendants), Laws iv 334.23 Comm. scor fir mancuine (.i. in fer doni in m.¤ oibre), v 490.2 , 23 . lucht manchuine servants or attendants (of a chief), iii 510.3 . In O'Mulc. 865 manchaine prob. = atten- dance or following allotted to a `file' acc. to his grade. lanfili- decht cach fir dib ┐ ceard manchani la cach fir dib (of the Fianna), ZCP viii 561.7 , cf. i 472.9 . lēigis leabaid lāin main- c[h]ine rig Rōmān rūaid he left a comfortable berth, the service of the strong king of the Romans (of the Apostle Matthew) x 46.18 .

manchán

Cite this: eDIL s.v. manchán or dil.ie/31526

n o, m., (dim. of manach) a monk . lán tíre na manchán, Met. Dinds. iv 276.

mandac?

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandac? or dil.ie/31527

n carnae . . . feoil .i. fo fuil. mandac quando mandu- catur , Corm. Y 261 = cooked meat as opposed to feoil `raw meat'?

mandál

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandál or dil.ie/31528

Forms: mandáil

n o, m., and mandáil i,f. (Lat. mandatum `ablutio pedum quae fit in Coena Domini', Du Cange , cf. John xiii 14 ; see Stokes, Ling. Val. Ir. Annals 74 , RC vii 364 ). Maundy, the washing of feet (on Holy Thursday): in uair dorinne Sé an mhandáil dá espalaib dia dhardáoin cennlá, Maund. § 28. dia Dardaín dá ndearna manndáil Mac na flatha, IGT Dec. ex. 1102. Dar- daoin mandáil Maundy Thursday, ALC ii 333. Dardain mbandal, LB 238 (c) marg. inf. gacha dardáin mandail, BCC § 158. dia Dardaoin mandala, FM iv 1098.25 .

mandar

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandar or dil.ie/31529

n o, m., undoing; destroying; destruction, ruin (in wide sense, of living beings and things): mannar .i. sgailed, O'Dav. 1255. .i. scaoileadh, O'Cl. do m.¤ na mbó, Trip. 436.29 . man- nur nō gluasacht do thabairt fair, LB 110b18 ( MacCarthy 50.14 ) = a mandrad, SR 1144. dusficfa mannair (.i. milliud) cid mall, ZCP ix 167.8 (: alludh, leg. mannur). damm-anic- sea mian(d) mannair ḟuirthi a wish to destroy it, LL 230a26 = TTr. 957. ? is e dorad [in] mannair sin who caused that damage (of a loss by theft), Moling 42. múr cen mannur, Met. Dinds. i 6. gan mannar, BNnÉ 219 § 106 (chev.). re m.¤ na morgliad, MR 194.6 . ? tegh Mulling . . . ticfa a anam biaidh a am | cach da manur āith a rind, Anecd. ii 39.17 (a prophecy).

mandrác

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandrác or dil.ie/31530

n o, m., (late loan-word) mandrake . mandráic mo mhic . . . ar son mhandrác do mhic, Gen. xxx 15. fuair mandrácuigh 'sa mhachaire, ib. 14 . dobheirid na mandráca boladh, Can- ticles vii 13 . See mandrogair.

mandrad

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandrad or dil.ie/31531

Forms: mannurtha

n u, m., vn. of mandraid. Undoing, destroying, ruining (in wide sense). manradh .i. milleadh, O'Cl. fri m.¤ n-aṅgbaid n-ídál, SR 7100. Midhe do manrath, AU 839 = do mhan- dradh, FM 839 , cf. IT iii 18 § 46 , 45 § 68 , Bruchst. i § 15 . ro ṡaersat tonna na dilenn he gin mhandradh, Anecd. ii 2 § 3. mo labradh | rob tu molus cen mannradh may my speech praise Thee without distraction (?), ZCP xii 297.6 . g s. a cheist immum chride | mannurtha do mōrthige sorrow for the spoil- ing of your great house, ZCP viii 264.2 . ? ó main mandartha, LU 3469 = SC 25. Fig. of a person: Cathaer mór m.¤ Brega, Rawl. 83a48 . Cf. the alleg. npr. m.: Manradhān mac Mīgnīma, Anecd. ii 49.14 .

mandraid

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandraid or dil.ie/31532

Forms: mandra, mannartha

v ā,ē-fut.

(a) undoes, disintegrates; spoils, destroys (in wide sense): ? imp. 2 s. mandra, LU 2980. na mandair in lín! RC x 60 ( LU 1390 ). manraid slúagu, SC 17. Artt . . . mandras Elgg, Rawl. 116b13 = Ält. Ir. Dicht. i 30.2 . a Deirdri mandera már who wilt cause much havoc (?), IT i 70.1 . mannerat cach ni . . . i cathaib . . . i ṅgalraib, i tedmannaib, SR 1877. mairg noda- maindera, TTr.² 777. mandrais [Ultu] Flaithbertach, Arch. Hib. ii 74 § 64 ( LL 184b9 ). co ras-immir ┐ co ras-mannair, LL 230b1 ( TTr. 975 ). cidh rod-mannair ceill no cruth? what has marred thee in sense or form? Buile S. 100 § 47. do mandar a mórdraídhecht mo nert, Compert C.C. 82.14 ( Med. & Mod.Ir. Ser. iii ). Pass. mannartha (.i. ro comsgailed iat), O'Dav. 1255 (mandartar v.l.). maethshlat nar mannrad re mōrdocair that was never broken, MR 294.13 . manras .i. gluaiseas, O'Cl. may be suggested by some particular ex., cf. LB 110b18 (quoted under mandar).

(b) gives away, squanders? (in B. na f.): mandra ro cet ag cubaibh (.i. bronnaidh moran airgit i mbothaib), ZCP v 488 § 7.

mandrogair

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mandrogair or dil.ie/31533

Forms: man- dragra

n f. (late Lat. mandragora) mandrake: treb Rubén ba he a merce side madrogair [sic facs.], LB 124a19 = rob'é a meirge mandroghair, Keat. iii 2016. n p. treabh R., man- dragra 'n-a brataigh mar ṡuaitheantus, 1995 . See mandrác.

1 mang

Cite this: eDIL s.v. 1 mang or dil.ie/31534

n [ā,f.] term for a young (female?) deer; a fawn (? doe): m.¤ .i. gamhain fiadha, O'Cl. luaithi m.¤ inā mathair .i. derb, Corm. Y 936. co nach fuaratar . . . dam na eilit na m.¤ na oglaegh ` roe ', Fianaig. 52.16 . luathither fria maing bá cet-laeg `a hind about her first fawn', Aisl. MC 63.8 .

2 mang

Cite this: eDIL s.v. 2 mang or dil.ie/31535

Forms: m.

n [o, m.] Meaning doubtful: m.¤ ` deceit; moroseness, sourness ', O'R. m.¤ .i. mí-eang .i. drocheinech, O'Cl. ( ill- breeding, churlishness?). In compd.: con-tibed som a mang- ḟáitbiud gáire for aird impu `his mocking deceitful (? sardonic, ill-natured) laugh ', RC xiv 404.2 . See follg.