2 múda

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x in phrase: i mm.¤ , see madae.

1 mudach

Cite this: eDIL s.v. 1 mudach or dil.ie/32666

n ā, f., damage, destruction: ropo m.¤ nó ropadh fásach `a wreckage or a desert', RC xv 474.27 ( Dinds. 74 ); perh. = 2 mudach. immon curach . . . | ba mudach, ba mórscele, Met. Dinds. iv. 178.14 . ruc mudaid [mudaig, mugaid v.l.] mac Druchta de `the son of D. got his death', ii 60.11 . alais sēig fri seilg subaig | ro pa méin ra mórmudaig, LL 168b45 . ? (as o, m.) luid i mmuduch fo méla | fora curuch, Met. Dinds. iv 4.51 .

2 mudach

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adj o, ā, ruined, destroyed: ro marbsat cor bat mudaig | na dā Erc i n-oen-tulaig, LL 205a55 .

mudacht

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n ā, f., = 1 mudach: ron-imderg . . . ron-glám, ba mór in mudocht, Met. Dinds. ii 74.36 . diar bhí in muducht moradbal `when he wrought the monstrous slaughter', iv 340.32 (: fulucht).

mudaigid

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Forms: mugaigid, mud-, mug-aid, moghaid, mogaid, mudugud, mudugod, mudaighthi, mughadh, mudu, muda, mudugud

v g. often written mugaigid; the form mud-, mug-aid also occurs, possibly a distinct vb.

I Overcomes, ruins, damages, destroys ; freq. in combination with marbaid of destroying human beings, but also of animals, property, etc. ? imp. 2 s. moghaid na doine écraibdecha-sa ┐ nos-tabair fó lannaib teinntigib `destroy', PH 1862 (taken in glossary as imp. 2 pl. from *mogaid). marbaid ┐ mudaigid cach óen risa comarnaic, LL 240a48 ( TTr. 1752 ). rot-marbais [sic leg.], rot-mudaigeis, SR 1680. Art mac Cuind . . . ro mudaig ciarbo chara | Lugaid i cath Mucrama, LL 129b16 (quoted Content. vi 134 : ros mhudhaidh . . . Lughaidh). corus-marb ┐ corus-mudhaig, TTr.² 1646. ro mharbh ┐ ro mudhaidh meirleacha, Cog. 136.27 . ros-mughaig iat i cath mhór Mhuighi m.¤ , Acall. 1158. don cloich ro mughaid [sic MS.] Conchobur `which ruined C.', Death-tales 18 § 2 . nā marbhtar ┐ nā mudaigter lett Ulaid, TBC 6012. ro marbhaitt ┐ ro mudhaighit daoíne iomdha, FM vi 1966.2 . ? andsin asrubart Mac Cécht | dáig ro mudacht in mór-écht `because the mighty slaying was wasted', Met. Dinds. iii 130.22 (see v 133 ; romughaidh, -mudach, -muág v.l.) ; an leg. ro mudaig because . . . overwhelmed [him]? no mudhaigtis treinfir tabarta na tolg sin i crislaighibh na cath n-eac[h]trann, CCath. 5845 ; `the braves grew weary of making those gaps', Stokes; frustrated the making of those gaps by reforming the front line? Of loss or damage to property, etc.: cia ro mudhar `though they be destroyed' (of deposits), Laws v 190.14 . dia muguidhtur, ii 2.24 Comm. (of distrained cattle ; if it meet with an accident?). ro muguidhedh (of cattle gone astray), 50.21 Comm. ros-mugaig ros-mill . . . trí coecait barc `he wrecked', Fél. 200.28 . ro mudaig ┐ ro loisc Lumnech, Cog. 84.1 . talamhcumscughud mór . . . coro modhaigh ilcathracha, AU ii 98.19 . ro mudhaigh in tine araill díbh (sc. the ships), CCath. 2220. Part. gurbhó . . . millte mughaighthe in Cúigedh, Ériu viii 134.32 . cloch cech mairb mudaigthi, Met. Dinds. iii 118.100 .

II Intrans. is destroyed, perishes: ? ro mhuigheadar . . . dona mórlotaib doleighis sin, ML 130.11 . ? coro muigit [= mugaigit?] no guro ternait till they either die or recover (of sick cattle), H. 3.17 c. 573 ( O'Don. 799 ) = moaid, Laws iii 6.16 (see moaid). mughochuidh an dligheadh ón tsagart the law shall perish from the priest, Ezek. vii 26 , cf. Jerem. xviii 18.

vn. mudugud u,m. ba truagh lē a m.¤ triana fochann (= that he should die for love of her), IT i 125.24 . ferr oenfer dont slog do dul | indá in mor do m.¤ , SR 6984. mudugod, 6712 . ra ḟocair Tadc . . . a marbad a mmudugod, Met. Dinds. ii 74.52 . a munter do marbad ┐ do m.¤ , TBC 4537. ro gab C. scaindred ┐ répad ┐ m.¤ int ṡluaig, LL 258a50 . ica malairt ┐ ica mudhugudh, ZCP iv 383.32 . conā terna sceolanga uatha gan marbhadh ┐ mudhucchadh, FM iii 78.3 . g s. lainde a lledarta ┐ mian a mudaighthi , CCath. 2483. co run . . . a marbta no a mugaigti, BB 237b8 . Cf. further: dia mugud `for their massacre', PH 389. 'ga marbad ┐ 'ga mugudh, CF 124. sleagh gacha milidh dhá mhúghadh, ML 88.25 . gat no mugud , O'Mulc. 109. mughadh ` perishing ', Eg. Gl. 231. co fuair mudu is mór-mada ` destruction ', Met. Dinds. iii 290.56 . — Strachan, Vbl. System 71 - 2 , takes mudu, muda (in phrase i mm.¤ ) as = mudugud.

mudaigtheóir

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n i, m., a destroyer, extirpator: mughaightheoir na meirlech ┐ na malartach, AU ii 272.11 .

mudán

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Forms: mudán, múdán

n o, m., a drinking-cup? deoch ceithre fichet a Mudhán, Acall. 144 (name of a cup in Find's house). Cf. mudán `a cover ', O'R. ; múdán `anything hollow like a cow's horn', Dinneen (from P.O'C.).

mudomán

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Forms: mugomán

n m. name of a plant . serpentina . . . .i. bilur Muiri .i. mudomun, Arch. i 333 § 28. duilleabhar bitoine ┐ mudoman, 23 K 42, 377.1 . mugomán `wild carrot', Hog. Luibh.

mudorn

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mudorn or dil.ie/32673

Forms: mugdorn, mhodhoirnn

n o, m., also mugdorn, a form perhaps due to association with mug.

(a) the bone of the ankle or wrist; an ankle, wrist. mughdorn Martain ` ankle-bone ' (a saint's relic), SG 32.22 = mudhorn Martan, BNnÉ 266 § 232. do crechtnaicceadh Aodh . . . ina mughdorn `ankle', FM vi 2346.12 . idir an tṡál ┐ an mudhorn, R.I.A. 23 K 42, 114.8 . greamanna na nglún ┐ na mudornn, O'Gr. Cat. 269.3. do dluig in claidium a laim i lladair a mugairnd the fork of his wrist, Cog. 196.4 . ona meruib andsa mudornuib from the fingers to the wrists, Rosa Angl. 322.6 . la smir mhughdhorn mhuc n-allaid, Tromd. Guaire 401 ( Med. & Mod. Ir. Ser. ii ); cf. do smeruib mucc mugdornd, Aisl. MC 122.38 (by Meyer taken as n. l., see Mugdorn; an leg. mucc-m.¤ of pig's trotters?).

(b) part of a sword, hilt ? ar sgoltadh ladhra a ghlac do mhu[gh]dhorn a chloidhimh, Ériu i 87 z . ? glacuis [sic leg.] a chloidheamh ina mhodhoirnn , ib. n. 6 (as ā,f.; in his fist?).

(c) name of a measure? ni mes nā mider mudornaib (.i. o dornaib mogda no o dornaib mora), Laws v 448.16 , 19 ; quoted by O'Dav. 1260 with gl.: mogh .i. mór.

mudornán

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Forms: mudhurlán, mugharlán

n o, m., (dim. of mudorn) ankle-bone, ankle: grea- manna na [n]glun ┐ na mudhornan, Mackinnon Cat. 15.3 . A later form is mudhurlán `ankle-bone', O'R. mugharlán, Dinneen . go nuige na mugharláin, Ezek. xlvii 3.

mug, mog

Cite this: eDIL s.v. mug, mog or dil.ie/32675

Forms: mug, moga, mogæ, moge, moga, mógi, mmoge, mogæ, mog, mogaid, mogaid, mogadu, mogad, mug, mog, mhog, mogad, moga, modh, mogha, moghaidh, mugh, mogh, moghadh, muidh, Mug, moghaid

n u and d,m. In O.Ir. a u-stem ( Ped. ii 90 , Thurn. Hdb. § 306 ): n a d s. mug. g s. moga, Wb. 17a13 . n p. mogæ, 3b15 , 8c11 , d26 . moge, 29b2 . moga, 27c17 . mógi, 7d10 . g p. inna mmoge , 29b1 . inna mogæ , Ml. 30b25 . In Mid.Ir. n s. mog becomes usual: ? a s. mogaid, Trip. 110.24 . n p. mogaid, SR 7427 , TBC 423. a p. mogadu, Trip. 228.15 . g p. mogad, 218.15 . Rhys, Celt. Inscriptions of Gaul p. 62 takes mug (-u-st.) and mog (-d-st.) as different words; but they are identical in mean- ing and the older declension survives beside the later; d s. dot mhog , PH 1424 (but mogaid, 3112 , 4012 ); g s. in mogad , Corm. Y 886 = moga, LB. In late MSS. often written modh: n s. occas. mogha or moghaidh (see mogaid). mugh mogh (-d-st.), IGT Dec. § 21. g s. mac moghadh , ib. ex. 566.

I A male slave or servant (in wide sense); in early texts generally of a serf or bondman , later occas. of free retainers. Translates L. servus in Glosses. cid in coimdiu dodgné fria mug [cid] in m.¤ fria choimdid, Wb. 27c14 . do mug Dæ, 30b26 . m.¤ Solman (of Jeroboam), Ml. 106b6 . m.¤ .i. daer, Laws i 90.23 . ni cria . . . do cimid, do m.¤, do cumail, iii 58.7 . eiric tar ceand mogha islui ara flaith, v 182.11 . cech fírmanach . . . gníd amal cech mog let him work like any slave, Fél. 4.12 . ra deligetar a ndǽr ┐ a mogaid de doeraib ┐ mogadaib fer ṅhErend, TBC 423. no chlechtatis na genti særad a mogad isin sechtmad bliadain, Lat. Lives 59. maith ar mug ni athenar valuables are not entrusted to a serf, IT i 97.17 (prov.) = maīn ar mog ni aithenor, H. 3.18 ; cf. ropadh main ar modh m'anacol (i.e. my deliverance would be a boon thrown away), AU 742 (see ZCP xiii 143 , and cf. maín). corcair [sic leg.] immon cumail, mugaid imna fledaib (signs of degenerate times), Arch. iii 241.2 . féach cia an mogh, cia an tighearna (= quis servus), TSh. 7732. clanna ar saor, meic ar moghadh, Studies 1921, 75 § 11 . go ndérna modh ┐ sglábh dhe, MacAingil 346.2 . do imthi- ghidar . . . mo lucht friotholmha ┐ mo mhuidh uaim (= neces- sarii mei), ITS xxix 223.34 (as o-stem., late text). céilí na céise is moghaoi na ndán (i.e. minstrels and poets), Keat. Poems 570. m.¤ in ena servant of the water (a kenning for salmon?), see mugna. berrad moga, O'Mulc. 726 (the tonsura servilis or tonsure attributed to Simon Magus). aiste mhog (name of a metre), LB 238db53 .

In Hib. Min. 7.210 : co ndeochatar mudhaigh [muga H] hi tempul lasin canoin (tr. `when the slaves came into the temple'), leg. co nd. [i m]mudu [the psalms ] were lost; cf. ZCP iii 21 § 5.

Often used of a monk or coenobite as servant of God; in later Mid. Ages the expression mog Dé = a hermit (= W. meudwy). mog gor craibdech, ZCP iii 29.14 . nech dothéi do chélidiu co mugada Dé whoever visits Culdees (or) hermits, Ériu iii 104 § 39 a . modh Dé, ZCP vi 36.32 = ditreabhach, ib. 28 . v s. a muidh Dé! 98.15 .

O'Mulc. 820 offers a curious etymology: mug a mugilis genus rubri [= a genere mug. rub.] .i. bīd ag fognam iarna petacht.

II Used frequently in combination with a gen. to form masc. proper names or sobriquets: Mogh Airt, Cóir An. 182. Maistiu . . . Moga Airt, LL 49b25 . Mogh Corb, Cóir An. 191. Mogh Lāma, Cóir An. 59 (name given to Eochaid Ilchrothach). Mogh Néid (Néit), Cóir An. 35. Aenghus cét-ainm Mogha Néid, ib. Mog Nuadat, Cóir An. 36 , 40 (name of Eogan Mór m. Moga Néit). Mug Ruith (name of a celebrated druid), ZCP viii 332.17 . Mogh Roith, x 343 § 6 . The name is expld. in Cóir An. 287 : Mog Ruith .i. mágus rotarum, ar is a rothaib doníth a taiscéladh druidhechta. M.R. was associated with Simón druí = Simon Magus, who was credited in medieval legend with invention of a flying machine; the title magus rotarum may have been bestowed on Simon and have given rise later to the fiction of the Irish druid, the word Mug (Mogh) being used as the equivalent of magus on the analogy of similar Irish names. Mughthigernd, AU 784.

Compds. ¤duine: mairg faemas a anfine | mairg móras a mogduine woe to him who exalts his serf, LL 48a17 = SG 373.8 . ¤latrann m. `a slave-thief ': pl. moghaid ┐ moghlatraind, Acall. 3535 n . for mogadaib moglatrand `pilfering servants', Hib. Min. 66.36 . ? ¤menma: amail descaidh maine mughmenman .i. drochmenman, O'Dav. 1223 a , with gl.: mugh .i. olc; perhaps like dregs, the treasures of a servile mind (i.e. the per- quisites of a slave).