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ostint n(Med. Lat.ostentum)aminute intervaloftime :is amlaid
so fodhailter in aimsear . . . .i. o adam i n-ostint, a hostint i
mbratha,etc., MR 108.2 (see p. 331 n. ).

óstóir n i,m.(ósta)ahost,entertainer; aninnkeeper .mh'ósdóir
5féin ┐ osdóir na heagluisi uile, Rom. xvi 23. pl. na hósdóire
innkeepers, TSh. 3619. fear cúntasa na n-ósdóireadh, 3750 .

óstóirecht n f. innkeeping,hostelry :nach fuil acht aoidheacht
nó ósdóireacht ar an saoghal againn, TSh. 3708.

osuidi indgl.fuligine( Ecl. vii 50 ), Philarg. 54 , Thes. ii 47.11
10(ó suidi,v.l.), 362.9 ;leg. ó suidi=from the deposit(of smoke) ?

otan x Corm. Y 1034 , seeothan.

otar n name of afeat , seeocharchless.

óthá (ótá) prep.orig.ó+ataa,atá(3 s. pres. of subst. vb.)
` from [where] is ', folld. by nom. case, subj. of the vb.; in
15Mid.Ir. regarded as a prep. (with dat. or acc.) = from ; used
to indicate the nearer limit of a space (series,etc.), always
folld. by a complementary prep. or prep. phrase (co,corrici)
with the further limit; obsolete by end of Mid.Ir. period.
huatha `ipse' conrici `sapit'(= from where `ipse' stands to
20`sapit'), Ml. 114a17 .hothá `beatus uir' usque `non sic', 15c2 ;
cf. Wb. 15a22 (óthá).otha `beatus' corrici `domine', Mon.
Tall. § 31. Cf. Hib. Min. 4.121 ; 12.389 .ótha crích Drommo
Nit cu glais Tamlachtae, Thes. ii 238.8 ( Ardm. 17a2 ).adám
[= óthám] berrad com bonnaib from my head to my feet, TBC
25 4710 .oda [= óthá a] berrad coa bonnaib, 4736 =o a
bearradh, St.ótá in corthair airtheraig . . . co airther tiri T.,
LL 232a34 ,cf. 43 ( TTr. 1112 , 1118 ).ótha muru na Trói corici
scuru na nGréc, TTr.2 1045. otha Beneuento gusin Róimh,
Fl. Earls 246.8 .trícha ríg . . . óthá Lugaid co Diármait, RC
30 xvi 411 y .cech rig dib ato Fhorann Cingcris co Forann
Nectenipus, LB 119b27 .

othach xseeathachandothoch.

othad xseeathad.

óthad xseeúathad.

35 othain xseeothan.

othan n f.a word of obscure meaning, found in poetic and
cryptic lang.,perh.stone, (?clay,soil) orburial-chamber,
grave??otan, uait rugad a ḟot (ḟót?), Corm. Y 1034. Esp. in
g s.in the expression:adba othna, a kenning for `grave':adba
40othna .i. adba huath-uinne .i. uath ūir ┐ ond cloch .i. adba
uire ┐ cloiche, Corm. Y 80 =adba othnoe, Corm. p. 5 ;cf.
O'Dav. 1323 (othna).na hí bíte fri handgaibh | foce[i]rd i
n-adhboidh n-othna he casts into the grave(?), Sitzb. Pr. Akad.
1919 v 93 § 24 .i n[adbai] n-othrai [leg.n-othnai], RC xxvi 26
45§ 94 (.i. i n-adbai uath-uinni, LL 187b31 ).etir othain ┐ acenn
(achendv.l.), ib. § 95 , glossed.i. itir in cainnell ┐ in tine
between the torch and the fire, O'Dav. 1323 ;eter in n-adnacul
┐ in mesrugud, LL 187b33 ;between the grave and the fire [of
Doom
]?
50The (same?) word is found inplace-names:abbas Othnae
Mōre, AU 773 (place near Fahan, Co. Donegal).Muru Othna
more, LL 347c43 .i nOthain mbic, Rawl. 92c51 .for Oithin
bicc, AU 717 ; see Hogan Onom. s.v. Othain .

1 othar n o,m.orig.neut.?n s. othur n-aili, BB 307a48 = IT iii
5526.24 .
(a) work,labour :iar n-othur slúaig`after warlike labours',
Met. Dinds. ii 20.36 (othrus v.l.; `tendance?sickness?', Gloss.).
?cú othair érEmna the working hound(i.e. watch-dog), FB
68 ( LU 8896 ); of Cú Chulaind,cf. bíam-sa cú-sa do imdegail
60do chethra, LU 5027 ( TBC2 538 ). ?ata othur n-aili for duain
.i. tulcasad for deriud na cetramthan tusighe,etc., IT iii
26.24 .
(b) wage,recompense,due :othur .i. tuarusdal, H. 3.18
p. 285 ( O'C. 570 ).cach forngabail (.i. cen log no othar
65sochraiti), H. 3.18 233a ( O'C. 429 ).othur blíadna . . . ó cach ríg do
cach ro-láech a year's wage, Met. Dinds. iii 68.25 .bith for mu
chur ┐ m'othur[sic leg.] `to be under my covenant and wage',
RC xiv 406 x ( LL 108b46 ). ?tuaristol righ Cobha . . . deich
[g]claidimh othair, BR 164 z (`ten wounding swords' transl.) =
70 ocair, BB.pl. odhra ┐ tuaristla righ Ailigh dia thuathaibh . . .
ar bhiathadh, BR 126.10 (tributes in kind due to k. of Ailech).
do othraibh ┐ do thuaristalaibh Uladh, 154.14 .batar ic
cuingid a n-othar, Dinds. 22 ( RC xv 321.15 ).

2 othar (uthar) n o,m.(orig. same word as preceding?cf.
75secondary sense ofsaetharand of Lat.labor)g s. uithir,
othair.
(a) sickness,illness (of the condition, not the disease):
carais Senán síor-othar . . . triocha galar ina chorp, ZCP i 64
§ 89 .ní gairit m'othur ar m'olc, vi 263 x (said by a penitent
80sick man, prob. a play on double meaning of word = my
recompense follows soon on my wrong-doing).g s.as attrib.
ill,sick,wounded :don fir uithir, Laws i 130.12 Comm.
dúthracht duini uithir, Ériu iii 104 § 35 (text uncertain).
gebe duine othair dhech . . . ticfa slan, Lism.L. 2711. a n-aes
85uthair their wounded, Cog. 214.29 .fíoch na ndearnann n-
othair wounded palms, Dán Dé x 2 (:shuthain,leg. n-uthair).
Cf. ó Fothud 'na huthair`from F. on his bed of death', Fianaig.
10 § 7.
In late poetry and heroic lit. occas. in sense wound :go
ndeachaidh an tṡleagh . . . a n-othar oslaigthe éagha a gaping,
5deadly wound
, ML 88.21 .othar an áigh`death-wound', Dán
Dé xxvi 39 .na créachta fhuair . . . sirim . . . cleith na n-othar
soin oruinn that those wounds may be hidden, v 17 .
(b)state of beingtendedinillness,nursing,sick-attendance :
bretha ind óic athgoiti . . . co mbátar oca n-othor lía muintir
10fessin, LU 1595 = IT ii2214.44 .do chuinchid ossaid . . . fri
othur a créchtnaigthe, TTr.2 1227. in Lachlann . . . do
dhalladh ┐ a ég a n-uthur a dhallta, AU ii 388.3 =a écc ina
othar, FM iv 466.12 .sé 'na luighi a n-uthur a choissi, AU iii
374.21 .
15(c)asickorwoundedman:athgabail huithir (.i. . . . in fir
uithir), Laws i 226.24 , 228.13 .d'othraib .i. d'aes lobair,
Corm. Y 597. it bāna ind othair filet forsin lar, LU 1502
( MU 50.30 ).na hothair foracaibset the wounded, Ériu iii
141.209 .a n-uthair, Ir. Texts ii 26 § 8 (n p.).gur bho hothar
20eaga hé(i.e. dying), Ml. 140.13 . In medical textsapatient :
curtur an t-othar a n-inadh fuar, Rosa Ang. 60.5 .
(d) exceptionally forotharlige,agrave,cemetery :Oileach
. . . Nás . . . Eamhain . . . othair seal na seanchuradh`were
once the graves of the old heroes
', Content. iv 39. feart is leacht
25is othar,ib.note.
Compds. ¤ beo wounded(but still)living (cf. beo-marb):na
hotharbi forfhacabsat Ossairgi . . . rosgegnatar na Desse,
Rawl. 132b51 . ¤ chless, seeocharchless. ¤ lige (a) lying ill
orwounded :oithirligi galair, Laws v 310.2 .boi C. ina othar-
30ligiu andside, TBC2 2735. im C. ina othorlige chró, LL 165b51 .
co imad cend . . . ┐ colann i n-otharlige chró(of a battle-
field), LB 129b43 .C. do thromghuin . . . gur bho hotharlighe
bāis dó, FM ii 1038.14 .i n-othairlighe écca on (his) deathbed,
Leb. Gab. i 226.18 .mor n-occlaech . . . doroc[h]ratar i
35n-othurligib ecca, CCath. 6027 ,cf. FM i 500 y .baoí siumh i
n-othairlighe a chos(i.e. undergoing treatment for his feet),
vi 1926.22 . (b)agrave,burial-place :conid and atá otharlige a
chind his head is buried there, LL 121b40 .is occu ata othorlige
Maic Con, Fianaig. 36.21 . sepultus esti n-otharlige a athar, ZCP
40 viii 111.27 .ro hadnacht e i n-othairlighe a shen ┐ a shinnser,
Hugh Roe 158.2 (f. 42a) . FM iv 1052.6 . ¤ linn:gur chuir
mórán . . . a n-othairlinntibh éaga`sick pools of death' (of a
battle-field), Todd Lect. iv 72.9 .