1 odrad

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Forms: odradh, oghradh, t-oghradh

n m. (< odor?) name of a plant, bugloss : odradh, gl. buglosa, Arch. i 331 § 25. ? oghradh, gl. singulosus, 333.18 . in t-oghradh , gl. lingua bovina (= bugloss), RC ix 237.10 . duille na sub talman . . . ┐ odrad itir bun ┐ barr, LB 101 marg. inf. (list of `bechlossa' or bee-plants). ? subai ograd [b]uiderad, ZCP xiii 278.4 (transld. Eier `eggs' as if < og, but context suggests a plant-name). derc ar éndath is in t-ogradh, Studies 1920, 418 y . óghradh, odrad bugloss, Hogan, Luibh. freamh odhraidh, 23 K 42, 421.2 .

2 odrad

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n m. (odor) act of becoming sallow or livid: an aghaidh ar n-odhradh, TSh. 1095.

? ódraid, (? odraid)

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vb. nimtorba | cia beth nech ic ól chorma | ┐ banna senlinde | ┐ minne nosn-ódra, LB marg. sup. From fuadraim `I hinder '? Plummer MS. notes. Leg. odra < *od- raid makes (turns) sallow, wan , denom. of odor (see 2 odrad)? See follg.

odraigid

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Forms: odhruighim

v g. (denom. < odor) grows (makes) livid or pale: fig. MacDomnaill Domnaigh Cobha | nochar odhraig a fhala never grew faint, abated (?) Irish Texts ii 21 § 41 . odhruighim, Dinneen .

odrán

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Forms: Odrán

n o,m. dim. of odor. As name of a drinking-horn: Odhrán ind óir, Acall. 138. As npr. m. Odrán (name of Patrick's charioteer), Trip. 218.6 . Odran o Disiurt Ódrain, 266.1 . Odrán sab sóer snámach, Fél. Oct. 27 , with Comm.: Odran o Letraigh Odrain . . . nó i Gair meic Moga ata .i. indsola i Corcaduibne ┐ for snam dochuaid innti, 228.22 . mac Odhrain, AU 820.

For association of the name with odor, cf. the follg.: Odran a mMaig Breg . . . eter Odru Temra thuaid, | he sein in fogur dia fail | in tOdor eter Odraib, ZCP viii 266 § 32. `Odra Temrach' or se [sc. Odrán]. `Bi-siu and dano' ol Cormac. Is de ata odor eter odraib, LL 271a6 , 7 (same story), cf. RC xxv 26 § 9 . M. O'Briain, ZCP xiv 325 , suggests that odor < Indog. *udros `watery' passed through the successive meanings ` watery' > `water-animal' (= otter) > otter- coloured , and that the tribe-name Odorraige or Odraige = ` otter-folk ', hence the saying: in t-odur eter odraib = `the otter among otters'. Cf. the epithet snámach in Fél. Oct. 27 quoted above and the note in Comm., which may embody a bit of folk-lore.

odugud

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n m. (of injuries sustained by ships in a storm) ni raibhi . . . ann sin long . . . gan odugud 'na clār, CF 47.

oe

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n liver see óa.

oe

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n science see .

oeb

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n beauty see oíb.

oebda

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x and derivv. see oíbda.

oech

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n m. an enemy : ōech nō aoth .i. nāma, Corm. Y 1005. aithech .i. āith ┐ oech .i. nāma āith, 51 = aech, Corm. p. 4. ? ar upt[h]aib ban ṁb[a]eth ar aech adamles, RC ii 113.7 (Klosterneuburg Incant.).