patriarca, (patriarc)

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n m. (Lat. patriarcha)

(a) a patriarch (of the O. Testament), in earlier rel. lit. generally expressed by the native term uasal-athair: Abraham in patriercca, Maund. 50 . adhlacadh na patrierca, 51 . an patriarcha naomh Iacob, Mac Aingil 208.18 . v p. a uile naomhphatriarca, Parrth. Anma 297.1 . Rí na bpátriarc, 286.6 . a bhláth na bpátriarc, O'Gr. Cat. 654.11 .

(b) a patriarch (eccles. title): do bí patrierca ┐ airdescop a nÍerusalem, Maund. 65 . issé in t-imper ísin Constantinoble doní patrierca, 30 . cumachta an patrierca, 26 . a cenn patriarcca in tsrotha .i. in trias [leg. treas] rí do rightibh na hIndia ┐ is e is papa acu, ZCP vi 289.6 .

patric

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n m. (Lat. patricius, cf. Pátraic) a patrician : patric . . . fer lethlamha rígh nó impir eisséin, CCath. 63 ; ib. 66 .

patrisc

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n f. (Eng. loan-word?) a partridge : amhuil luighios an phatruisc air a huighibh, Jerem. xvii 11 . mar doní duine fiadhach ar phaitrisg, 1 Sam. xxvi 20 . Cf. pertris.

patronomic

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Forms: patronoimic, patronomic

n (loan-word) a patronymic : patronoimic, Auraic. 3394 . risin patronomic , 3395 .

pátrún

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n o,m. (Lat. patronus, prob. through Eng.) a patron : dochum pátrúin do dhéunamh dháoibh don leabhrán-so (i.e. to dedicate this book to you), RC iv 352.4 (M. O'Clery). Generally a patron-saint : gurub e Eoin a phatrun, ZCP xiii 184.15 . airchisecht patruin na pian .i. Brenainn, BNnÉ 87 § 181 . d'éis báis ar bpátruin[-n]e, 275 § 256 (of Maedóc of Ferns). tré grásaibh Phadruig ar bpátrúin, Mac Aingil 70.1 . lā patruin `patron day', Fl. Earls 98 y . naeimh ┐ patruin eclas Erend, BCC § 361 . re a bpattrónuibh beannaighthi, MS. Mat. 552.17 .

pátrúntacht

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n f. patronage; a favour conferred: pl. na pátrún- tachta tug [Pádraig] don droing do bhiadh umhal do `privi- leges', O'Gr. Cat. 37.12 .

patu

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Forms: patu, pato

n m. (British origin, see Ped. i 511 ; sim. Ériu liii 153 . But from Romance (cf. Fr. patte 'leg, paw') LEIA P-5 .) orig. n-st., Ped. ii 110 , cf. patnide and pattan, PH 6542 , possibly g p. of this word (see patán). A hare : lornan .i. patu, Goid. 77.125 . patu, Corm. p. 35 = pato, Corm. Y 1045 . pata .i. miol moighe no geirrfhiadh, O'Cl. pl. maoarbaais [= marbais] .iii. pait, Ériu vii 242.4 (B. na f.). ag fiadhach . . . ar paitib primluatha, ZCP vi 54.8 . Ériu v 146.21 .

pauper

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n m. (Lat. pauper) a poor person, a mendicant , chiefly confined to cryptic style. pauper .i. bocht, O'Cl. bid pauper cech ri, RC xxvi 38.1 (paiper, YBL); glossed .i. bid bocht, LL 188b15 . lith (.i. étach) do pauper (.i. bocht), ZCP v 486 § 7 (B. na f.). pl. puipir do biathad, boicht do dídnad [sic leg.], Laws iii 18.19 , glossed .i. qui pera pascitur .i. sastaid a teigh `who are fed by the bag', 20.1 , i.e. beggars who collect scraps of food?

pauperán

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n o,m. a poor person, beggar : in pauperán truag-sa, Fél. Ep. 408 ; glossed .i. an bochtán, O'Cl. s.v. pauper.

páx

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x see pács.

péc, (péac)

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n f. a peak, point : ó phéic an chairn, D. Mac Carr- thaigh 47.20 . peac `a long tail, also the virile member ', P. O'C. péac `a peak, point, . . . a radicle, a long tail', Dinneen. Fig. of a person: péac chuiripe `upstart', E. O'Rahilly xvii 27 (ed. 1911).