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

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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

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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

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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

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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

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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.

mangad

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n m. (mang) Mongdub . . . dubach hí cen m.¤ gáire, acht a menma ȧ nDia dogrés she was melancholy, without a smile, her mind always set upon God (`deceit of laughter,' Meyer), BColm. 10.1 . Cf. Mod.Ir. meangadh gáire, a smile, a shy or sarcastic laugh ( Dinneen s.v. meangadh ).

mangaire

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n m. (cf. Eng. monger < Lat. mango) a hawker, pedlar . O'R. , Dinneen . fo láimh an mhangaire, Hard. ii 408.4 . The poet Aindrias MagCraith († c. 1790) was nicknamed An Mangaire Súgach `the Jolly Pedlar'.

mangairecht

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n ā, f., (mangaire?) perh. orig. `chaffering', hence cheating, trickery, deceit? in rannaigecht bec . . . can maṅ- gairecht cen mebail, LL 38a27 (`ohne Betrügerei', Thurn. Zu Ir. Hdschr. i 75 § 5 ).

mani

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conj. see .