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Full text of "A dictionary of the Manks language, with the corresponding words or explanations in English : interspersed with many Gaelic proverbs, the parts of speech, the genders, and the accents of the Manks words are carefully marked : with some etymological observations, never before published"


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DICTIONARY 




MANKS LANGUAGE, 

WITH THE 

CORRESPONDING WORDS OR EXPLANATIONS 

IN ENGLISH; 

INTERSPERSED WITH MANY GAELIC PROVERBS : 

THE PARTS OF SPEECH, THE GENDERS, AND THE ACCENTS OF THE U^KS WORDS 
ARE CAREFULLY MARKED ; 

WITH SOME ETYMOLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, NEVER BEFORE PUBLISHED. 

BY ARCHIBALD CREGEEN, 

'Bvbovn, Mt of Hflan. 



Baillyin dy lo^Tagh sliiu ooilley lesh Glaraghyn, &c.— St. Paul. 1 Cor. ^ 



DOUGLAS : 

PRINTED AND PUBLISHED FOR THE AUTHOR, 

BY J. QUIGGIN, NORTH-QUAY; 

WHITTAKER, TREACHER, AND ARNOT, LONDON; 

EVANS, CHEGWIN, AND HALL, LIVERPOOL. 

MDCCCXXXV. 



PREFACE. 



The following Vocabulary of the Manks language has been compiled 
with considerable labour and assiduity. It is designed to facilitate the 
attainment of that ancient language, and to furnish the reader not only 
with a variety of vocables, idiomatic phrases, and proverbial expres- 
sions, but also the outlines of a Manks Grammar. 

That a language so venerable for its antiquity and so estimable on 
many accounts should be so generally neglected, is much to be 
lamented. The consequence of this neglect has been, that numerous 
corruptions have crept into the dialect in general use, and so many 
anglicisms been adopted, that the Manks is now seldom spoken or 
written in its original purity. Despised and neglected, however, as 
the language appears to be at present, it is susceptible of high improve- 
ment, and justly entitled to the attention of the scholar. The sublime 
strains of Ossian mark the capabilities of the language, and commend 
it to the regard of the philologist as a subject of curious enquiry, and 
deserving accurate investigation. 

At the present period, when this interesting little Island promises to 
become once more the abode of science and literature, it is hoped that 
Gaelic learning will revive, and that every facility will be afforded for 
the acquisition of a language so essentially necessary within the pre- 
cincts of Mona to the students of Divinity, and the students of Law. 
To both these classes, it is presumed, the compilation now offered to 
the public will prove an important acquisition. Such a publication has 
long been a desideratum in Manks literature, and possesses fair claims 
to general acceptance. Whilst the natives of Wales and the natives of 
North Britain are enthusiastically attached to the language of their 
forefathers, let it not be said that the natives of Mona regard " Chengey 
ny mayrey Vannin veg veen' with disgraceful apathy and heartless indif 
ference. As long as the Manks Bible and the Manks Liturgy remain 
they will testify that our ancestors thought and felt more correctly. 



Amongst the numerous literary advantages which " King Wilham's 
College" is expected to afford the sons of Mona, it is devoutly to be 
wished that the cultivation of the vernacular tongue be not overlooked. 
The establishment of a professorship for that specific object would be 
highly desirable, — such an arrangement would be in perfect unison 
with the pious and benevolent design of the Founder of the Academic 
Fund, whose primary object appears to have been to prepare candidates 
for the Holy Ministry in the Isle of Man, and thus promote the highest 
and best interests of the country. 

If the following work should contribute in the smallest degree to 
advance so important an end, the Compiler will have reason to regard 
his labour as well bestowed. 



INTRODUCTION 



MANKS LANGUAGE. 



I AM well aware that the utility of the following work will be variously appreciated 
by my brother Manksmen. Some will be disposed to deride the endeavour to restore 
vigour to a decaying language. Those who reckon the extirpation of the Manks 
a necessary step towards that general extension of the English, which they deem 
essential to the interest of the Isle of Man, will condemn every effort which seems 
likely to retard its extinction. 

But those will think otherwise who consider that there arc thousands of the 
natives of the Island that can at present receive no useful knowledge whatever, except 
through the medium of the Manks language; they will judge from experience, as 
well as from the nature of the case, that no work of this description will hinder the 
progress of the English, but in fact have the contrary effect. 

It is obvious, that when tribes of men are intermixed who speak different lan- 
guages, a great part of the knowledge which man should afford his neighbour must 
be diminished. The Magistrate cannot address his suitors, — the Pastor his flock, 
but through the imperfect medium of an interpreter. Lawyers, Divines, Physicians, 
Merchants, Manufacturers, and Farmers, all feel more or less this inconvenience 
when they transact business with whom they have no language in common. 

To remedy such defect, the following Manks Dictionary, with the corresponding 
words in English, may, it is hoped by the Compiler, contribute in some degree to 
facilitate the acquisition of both the Manks and English languages; and, if received 
with indulgence, may be followed by its counterpart, " English rendered into 
Manks." 

To place the present publication within the reach of the peasantry of the Isle of 
Man, it has been greatly abridged from what was at first purposed by the author; 
notwithstanding which, it is hoped will give general satisfaction, and be a standing 
memorial of that very ancient language — the Manks or Gaelic, to generations yet 
unborn ; as it may with a degree of truth be asserted that we have little more than 
two-thirds of the language preserved in the published translation of the Scriptures 
and the Church Liturgy. 

The following Remarks of Reference, with the work itself, will enable the reader 
to form some idea of the construction of the language. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE 



REMARKS, 

TO WHICH ARE ANNEXED FIGURES OF REFERENCE. 



Of the LETTERS and their SOUNDS. 

1. The Alphabet consists of seventeen single 
and three double consonants, and seven vovrels 
—a e, i, o, u, iv, y. Of the consonants, fifteen 
are'm'utabie-A, c, ch, d,f, g, j, k, m, p, q, s, sh, 
si, t. The immutables are-?, n, r, which always 
retain their sound ; and alter not, except when 
preceded by s in the beginning of a word to show 
the degrees of comparison. Gh and ph begin no 
radical, or at least ought to begin none, as the 
language now stands; although there are word 
that are so written •. these are shown where they 
occur in the work, and will be seen only to be 
aspirations, gh of g and of d, and jyh of p. Sh and 
si must be considered double consonants as they 
have a change peculiar to themselves, and dif- 
fer from the other radical initialled s's. The v 
is considered a secondary mute. 

2. A is reckoned a broad vowel, and in some 
words sounded as o, as in claoh (a stone), clogh ; 
and as u, as in goan (scarce), goun. It is pro- 
nounced as o in the EngUsh words of man, pan; 
as, BAD, LAD, BAB, &c. ; and when circumflexed, 
as in nidroo, sarey, is sounded as in matron, &c. 

3. B is a labial, or Up-letter, and pronounced 
as b, in English ; as, bare, boayl. 

4. C preserves a strong sound in its unaspi- 
rated state, as the English k, or as c in can ; as, 
CAM, CAPPAN. It never, however, usurps the 
pronunciation of s, as in the EngUsh words cis- 
tern, city, cedar, &c. 

5. CH has a soft sound, as in chaghteu, 
CHARBAA, CHiMGVS ; Ukc ch in English, in cherry, 
charcoal, chime, &c. 

6. CH has a hard or harsh sound, which sound 
is not in the English language. I cannot express 
it better than by a word which I would write or 
spell egh or egg-yth, and a, en a (not) ; and which 
sound would go through with the vowels, thus : 
egh e, CHE ; egh i, chi ; egh o, cho ; egh u, chu ; 
eghy,CHY; and with CHLA.CHLB.&c; andcuRA, 

CURE, &C., &C. 

7. D is pronounced as d, in English, in drone, 
dunnal, &c. 

8. But D, in other words, as if written and pro- 
nounced dh, as in daa, doo, &c. 

g. E is reckoned a small vowel, but is some- 
times sounded long, and sometimes short; the 
latter sound as heard in men, ten, bed (in English) 
answers to the Manks ben, ren, shen, &c. 



10. The long or circumflexed E, as in vieriu, 
t'eh, te, ve, &c., Uke the EngUsh they, bey ; or as 
a in way, hay, say, &c. 

11. F is called a weak consonant; because, 
when aspirated, it looses aU its force ; as, fea 
(rest) ; E ea (his rest.) It corresponds in many 
cases with v; and has the English sound in fa, 

FAASE, FOAYS, &C. 

12. G is a heavy consonant, and pronounced 
as g, in EngUsh, in gain, get, go ; as, gamman, 
GoAiLL, GARRisH; but has no soft sound as in the 
words gentle, generous, &c. 

13. When G is aspirated to gh, it is reckoned a 
Ught consonant, and has a gutteral sound ; no 
such sound is in the EngUsh language ; and al- 
though ^A is in ghost and ghastly, they are only 
sounded gost, gastly. 

14. H is pronounced as h in the words hand, 
hind, hold, &c. in EngUsh. Some would rather 
caU h an auxiliary than a letter, because it rarely 
begins any radical word except a few smaU ones, 
as, HANNAH, HYM, &c., and scrves only to aspirate 
the other consonants, as, ch, gh, mh, ph, th, &c ; 
or the vowels, as, ha, he, hi, &c. When it aspi- 
rates from t, foUowed by an )•, it is often sounded 
as ch, as e hraa Qns time) ; e hroo (his envy) : 
&c. It is an initial in feminine genitive nouns ; 



J (her face) ; 



, (her mind 



orwUl); E HENNYM (her name.) The mascu- 
line of those would be e eddin (his face) ; e 
AiGNEY, (his mind) ; e ennym, (his name.) 

15. / is one of the smaU vowels, and pro- 
nounced as i (in EngUsh) in pin, win, sin ; as, 

SHIMMEY, SniD, SHILLEY. 

16. J is pronounced exactly Uke the soft Eng- 
Ush g, and is perfectly uniform in its sovmd. 

17. K. This letter has precisely the sound of 
hard c, in English, and is never sUent as the Eng- 
Ush k in knee, knave, know. Sec. 

18. L. Some say this letter admits of no aspi- 
ration, and is pronounced as I (in EngUsh) ir 



lioe, love: 



but I think 



there is a distinction between lie or ly in EngUsh, 
and LHiB in Manks; and had the words loo, 
LOOR, &c., been speUed or written Lnoo and 
LHOOR, they woiUd have answered the Manks 
pronunciation better, for without the /jthe sound 
is too narrow, except to those who know that 
they require that sound. 

19 il/is a strong consonant, but it is often 



MANKS LANGUAGE. 



vii 



changed into v ; and when it is followed by u; oo, 
or u, it changes to v or ic, when aspirated. 

20. iV is sounded as » in English ; it is never 
aspirated nor eclipsed, but yet called a light con- 
sonant, and is often doubled to give the greater 

21. is a broad vowel; when acuted as o in 
gone, in EngUsh, answers the Manks son, 
CRON, &c. 

22. When is circmnflexed as in bone, shone, 
open, &c., thus ONEY, OYR, &c. Manks. 

23. O before / in the Manks, sounds ohl. 

24. P. This is a hard consonant, and pro- 
nounced as p in English. 

2j. PH is sounded as the English /. 

26. Q, which is always followed by it, has the 
sound of kie. 

27. il is a light consonant, and pronounced as 
)• in English ; but some times when an initial, it 
requires to be sounded as if written r/i ; as, red (a 
thing), RUED. 

28. S, although called the queen of conso- 
nants, is subject to many changes, as shown in 
Remarks 55, 56, 57, 58, 111, 112, 161, &c. It 
sounds as (in English) savor, sense- 



29. T. This is a hard consonant, naturally 
commuted with rf ; eis, dy gerrid, for dy gbrrit. 

30. When T is an initial before a vowel, it re- 
quires to be sounded as if written th. 

31 . U is one of the three broad vowels with « 
and o, and sounded as u (in English) in cumber ; 
as, ci'.M (hold). 

32. V is not properly a radical initial conso- 
nant ; but only a secondary mute. However, we 
have some few words which begin with 11 as a 
radical ; as, vaidjyn, veih, &c. 

33. W. Though I have set down this letter as 
a vowel, I know of no syllable or word vrithout 
another vowel attached to it, with consonants, to 
make a word or syllable. The Welsh have it a 
vowel, without any support. Its sound is as 00 
(in English) in boot, soof, root; as, wardoov. 



34. i'. This letter as a vowel and 
is too frequently used in the Manks. Its first or 
primEiry sound would be as i (in English) in bbid, 
hile, &c. 

35. But Y has another soimd as u, and is as t 
in English) in bird, third, — answering to the 

sound in spyrryd, y.mmyrchagh, ynrican, &c. 
in Manks. 

36. Tliis letter has the sound of e in the word 
the (in English); as, dy, dty, my, sy, &c. 

37. V some times has the sound of ee, as in 
the English, barley, belly, fititiffy, &c. ; as, lheiy, 

GUIY, SEIY, &C. 

38. Such words as begin with mutable or 
changeable consonants, viz. : b. c, eh, d, f, g,j, k, 

m, p, 'I, K, sh, v/, aiifl f. chancre these their radical 
initial letters as nccasion require, and according 
to the effect the prcccdinc wnrtls have on them. 



39- The letter A, as an initial in radical verbs, 
changes to d, or rather has d placed before it, as 
shown in Remark 60 ; and to g, (or has g placed 
before it) as shown in Remark 61 ; and also 
changes to n, (or has »j placed before it) to show 
the preterit or past time of the action of the verb ; 
and so of all the vowels v/hen radical initials. — 
See Remark II 9, &c. 

■10. But the letter A and all the vowels change 
to h (or have h placed before them) to show the 
gentive or ownership case of the feminine gender, 
as may be seen under the H in the work, and in 
Remark 14. 

41. Words, primarily beginning with B, have 
three initials, viz.: b, v, vi; as, bra ar (a brother); 
e vraar (his brother) ; nyn mraab (your, &c. 
brother) ; &c. &c. 

42. But when the second letter after the B is 
«', 00, or It, such words change to w or w as an 
initial; as, booiagh (willing or pleased); feer 
wooiAGH (very wilUng or pleased, &c.) ; and 

BWOAILLEE (a fold) ; E WOAILLEE (his fold) ; 

Bt'iGHEY (jaundice) ; yn wuighey or vuighey 
(the jaundice or yellows) . 

43 . Words beginning with C have three initials, 
viz.: c, ch, andg-; as, carrey (a friend) ; e char- 
REY (his friend) ; nyn garrey (your, &c. 

44. Words beginning with CH have also three 
initials, viz.: ch,h, andy,- as, chencey (a tongue); 
E hengey (his tongue); nyn jengby (your, &c. 
tongue), &c. 

45 . Words initialled by D have two, \tz. : d and 
gh; as, Dooi.N-NEY (a man); e ghooinney (his 



, &c. 

46. Words radically initialled by E, have four, 
and so have aU the other vowels the initial vowel, 
and three others, \iz.: e, or the other vowel, and 
d, g, and n ; as, eeck (pay) ; deeck (paid or did 
pay); geeck (paying). See Remarks 60 and 61 ; 
and er neeck (hath or having, &c. paid). See 
also a change mentioned in Remark 40. 

47 . Some words commencing with E, radically, 
for better sound's sake begin with y; as, eeast 
(a fish), yeeast ; ebax (a chicken), yeean, &c. 

48. Words beginning with F have nine or 
more changes, viz.: dand !•, and the first vowel or 
consonant after the /, if the preceding word 
change it. 

49- Words radically initialled by G have two, 
as g and gh ,- as, geay (wind) ; yn gheay (the 
wind) . G also sometimes changes to y ; as, giare 
(short) ; Ro YiARE (too short), though some- 
times spelled GHiARE ; GiALL (whitc or bright) ; 
Ro YiALL (too bright). This and others are also 
written ro ghiall, &c. 

50. Words commencing with / have two ini- 
tials, j and y ; as, jee (God) ; e yee, (his God) ; 
&c. 

5 1 . Words initialled with K have three, viz. : 
k, ch, and g; as, keyrey (a sheep) ; b cheyrey 
(his sheep) : kyn geyrev (your &c. sheep), &c. 



via 



INTRODUCTION TO THE 



52. iV, beginning words has but two initials, 
viz. : m and v ; as, moybn (pride) ; e voyrn (his 
pride), &c. 

53. P, beginning words has three initials, viz.: 
p, ph, and b; as, pooar (power) ; e phooar (his 
power) ; NYxV BooAR (youT &c. power), &c. 

54. Q, beginning radicals, has three initials, 
viz.; //, wh, and g; as, quaiyl (a court); e 
wHUAiYL (his court); NYN ouAiYL (your, &c. 
court), &c. 

55. S, beginning words radically, has many 
changes, viz. : s, h, t -, as sooill (an eye) ; b 
HOOII.L (his eye) ; yn tooill (the eye). 

s6. And if S be followed by h, it changes to ch 
and A; as, shenn ohooinney (an old man) ; yn 
CHENN GHOoiNNEY (the old man ) ; e henn 
ohooinney (his old man). 

57. Wlien S is followed by I, it changes to cl 
and /; as, slat (a rod); yn ciat (the rod) ; 
E lat (his rod, &c.) 

58. The letter S, apostropliized before adjec- 
tives and participles, I think is an abreviation of 
sjioo, by which the degrees of comparison are 
shown throughout the language ; first, the posi- 
tive, FiRRiNACH (true) ; secondly, a degree above 
the positive ; as, s'firrinagu (how true) ; thirdly, 
the comparative, ny s'firrinee (more true) ; 
fourthly, the superlative, yn raa s'firrinee (the 
truest saying). 

59. T, beginning words radically, has three 
initials, viz.: t, h, and d; as, towse (a measure) ; 
e howse (his measure) ; nyn dowse (your, 
&c. measure). 



Of VERBS. 

60. Verbs commencing radically with vowels, 
begin with d to show the preterit or past time of 
action, or negatively; as, aarl or aarlee (cook, 
dress, or prepare) ; daarlee (did cook, dress, or 
prepare); and negatively, ch a daarlee, &c. ; 
and eoyllee (dung or manure) ; deoyllee (did 
dung, or manure) ; and cha deoyllee, &c. 

61 . Verbs beginning in like manner with vow- 
els, to show the present and also the past time of 
action, begin with g ; as, aase (grow) ;,caase 
(growing) ; va mee gaase (I was growing) ; ir- 
ree (rise); &c. 

62. Of verbs irregular, which do not altogether 
change according to the foregoing remarks.— 
Cheet (coming), changes to haink, daink, hio, 

Clashtyn (hearing), clasht, chlasiityn, 

CHEAYLL, CLUIN, CHLUIN, GEAYLL, GLUIN. 

Cur, or Coyrt (giving, putting, sending, he), 

CHOYRT, HUG, DUG, VER and VERR, DER and 



Fakin (seeing), akin, faie, 
Geddyn (getting), oiieddvn 



!U, HOOIN, 



Goaill (taking), < 
GoLL (going), hie, 

RAGU, JAGH, JED, JEM; 

Gra (saymg), adbyr, dooyrt, chra, jir. 
and jiRR, YiAR and yiarr, n'abbvr, n'yiarr. 

Jannoo (doing), jban, jin and jinn, yinn, 
n'yannoo. 

63. The regular verbs change their initials ac- 
cording to what has been said on the changing of 
the letters and their terminations, as specified in 
Remarks 77—88. 



Of PLURALS. 

64. Of the forming oi plurals in the Manks, 
the addition of yn to the singular is the most 
common, which is shown after the singulars 
tlirough the work. Have the plurals houseii, 
(which was formerly used as the plural in the 
English for houses) , oxen, men, women, children , 
&c., any analogy to tliis? Undoubtedly they 

65. Other words are formed into plurals by 
the addition of aghyn to the singulars; these, 
for the most part, are given in the work after 
their singulars. 

66. There are other words that only requuc 
GHYN to be added to the singular. 

67. Some singular words, ending in ev, 
change the ey to aghyn, to pluralize them ; as, 

CAGOEY (war) ; CACOAGHYN (wars) ; COONEY 

(help) ; coonaghyn (helps), &c. 

68. other words ending in by, change the y 
to EYN; as, bunnby (sheaf); bunneeyn (sheaves) 
&c. 

6g. other singulars ending in e and ey, 
change the b and ey to yn ; as, paitchby (a 
child) ; paitchyn (children) ; fockle (a word) ; 
FocKLYN (words). 

70. Some few singulars ending in lev, change 
the LEY to JYN; as, billey (a tree); biljyn 
(trees) ; balley (a town or estate) ; baljyn 
(towns or estates), &c. 

71. The termination of singulars in agh, for 
the most part to pluralize them, changes the agh 
to EE ; as, GiMMAGH (a lobstcr) ; gimmbe (lobs- 
ters), &c. 

72. The ending of singulai's in agh, aght, in, 
or YN, sometimes changesto eeyn; as, eaddagh 
(woollen cloth) ; eaddeeyn (woollen cloths) ; 
claddagh, singular; claddebyn, plural; curn- 

AGHT (wheat); CURNBEYN (whCatS) ; SKILLIN 

(a shUling) ; skilleeyn (shillings). 

73. There arc other formations of plurals in 
the middle of words ; as, mac (a son) ; meg (sons). 

74. Others by changing oa or o, to ui ; as, 

DOARN (a fist) ; DUIRN (fiSts) ; STOYL (a StOOl) ; 
STUILL (stools). 

75. The changing of e to i makes plural in 
some words ; as, fer to fir, &c. 



MANKS LANGUAGE. 



IX 



/6. There are other words that require the 
change of y to i ; as, cabbvl (a horse) ; cabbii, 
(.horses), &c. 

Of the TERMINATION of VERBS. 

77. Of the termination of verbs, or the com- 
pounding of auxiliary verbs, pronouns, &c., to 
the verbs. — AGH, added to a verb, is used with 
ail the nominative pronouns, except I ; as, he, 
EH; they, AD; we, shin; she, eb ; you, shiv; 
thou, 00, &c., as the words may require ; and 
means would or wouldxt, could or couldst, might 
or mighteat. Sec, do the action of the verb ; or 
would or wouldst, &c., not do the action of the 
verb; as the verb berr (overtake); bkrrach 
EH (he would, &c., overtake) ; or, cha berragh 
00 (thou wouldst not overtake) ; &c., &c. 

78. AIL, joined to a verb, signifies ing in Eng- 
Ush ; as, baar (spend) ; baarail (spending) ; 
faag (leave) ; faagail (leaving) ; &c. 

79. AL, added to a verb, has the same mean- 
ing as AIL, ing, in English, and may be termed 
the grand Manksifier -general of English verbs ; 
as, trying, try W; fixing, fixal, &c., &C; but 
not to the credit or honour of those who so 
make use of it. 

80. EE. This added to a verb, and used with 
the nominative pronouns (except / or she) means 
will or wilt, shall or shall, perform the action 
of the verb to which it is annexed ; or will or 
shall not perform the action of the verb, as set 
forth in remark 77, on agh ; that is, would: and 
this is, will and shall do. 

81. EIL. This, as well as ail and al, wlien 
added to a verb, means ing ; as, doovteil (doubt- 
ing) ; TREiSHTEiL (trusting). 

82. £1'. This syllable, also added to a verb, 
corresponds to the English ing, or the doing or 
performing the action of the verb to which it is 
annexed; as, gobbraghbv (working) ; fluighkv 
(wetting), &c. 

S3. IX. This termination, which always re- 
quires to be sounded as if written ihn, partakes 
of the nature of the auxiliary verb icuuld and 
the pronoun /, as, berr (overtake): bkrrix ;I 
would overtake), and when so joined together is 
caUed pronominal. 

84. INS. This termination to a verb is the 
emphatic, absolute, certain, especial or particular 
of the preceding iv, is that case to the verb to 
which annexed, and always requires to be sound- 
ed as if written ihns ; as, berr (overtake) ; ber- 
rins (I would, emphatically, absolutely, or cer 
tainly, &c. overtake). 

85. IT or T. These terminations, which an- 
swer to the English ed, must, to retain the pro- 
per Manks sound, be pronounced as if written iA?, 
and ht, and partake of the nature of an adjective. 
Added to a verb it becomes a participle. There 
are many words of this part of speech in 
English that do rot admit of ending in cf?, as. 



grown, found, lost, worn, &c, ; yet these all end 
in it or t in the Manks ; as, aasit, feddvxit, 
CAILT or caillit, ceait, &c. 

86. YM. This syllable, which partakes of the 
nature of the pronoun / and the auxiliary verb 
will, added to a verb, signifies that I will do or 
suffer the action of the verb to which applied ; as, 
berr (overtake) ; berrvm (I wiU overtake), &c. 

87. YMS, it may be said, is the same to ym, 
as ins is to IN, the absolute, certain, especial or 
emphatic of y.m ; as, berr (overtake) ; BERRy.>is 
(I will emphatically overtake..) 

88. YS. This termination, and ee, added to 
verbs, is nearly of the same import ; but it is 
my opinion that the ys means shall or shall do 
the action of the verb ; and ee, « (7/ and wilt , 
but the translators of the Scriptures into our 
language use it for both. Tliis syllable, added to 
a verb, should always be employed where two or 
more words that are sounded alike happen to. 
gether; as, ee ee ee (she will eat). When these 
occur, we generally say ee ys ee (she shall or wLU 
eat). This postfix is undoubtedly used in the 
subjunctive mood for eat, eats, eatelh, eatest, &c ; 
as, MY eevs, eu, ad, 00, &c. (if he eats, if they 
eat, if thou eateth) ; .my eey-s doonney (if aman 
eat, shall eat, or eateth) ; and so of other verbs. 
In Genesis ii. 17, we have son er y laa eeys 00 
JEH (for in the day thou eateth thereof) ; and in 
the xiv. chap. 15, it is, quoi erbee varrys 
CAIN (whosoever slayeth Cain). This termina- 
tion is also used in apposition; as, shoh yn 
dooinney obbyrys diu (this is the man that 
will or shall work for you) . 

Of ADJECTIVAL NOUNS. 

&9- Of the forming of adjectival nouns, or sub- 
stantives made of adjectives, in the Manks, by 
the addition or changing of a syllable in the ter- 
mination of a word, corresponding to the English 
ness, ty, &c.— The most common of these are id 
and D, which require to retain the Manks sound, 
and pronounced as if written ihd, and hd. These 
syllables are sometimes added to the adjective ; 
as, bioyr (brisk); bioyrid (briskness); bolyr 
(deaf) ; bouyrid (deafness) ; .mooar (big or 
great); mooad (greatness) , &c. 

90 Some adjectival nouns are made by a part 
of the adjective being changed ; as, jooigh 
(greedy) ; jooid (greediness) ; berchagu (rich) . 
BERCHiD (richness), &c. 

91. Other adjectives are changed for the most 
part; as, giall (bright or white); gillid (bright- 
ness); .marroo (dead) ; merriuid (deadness), &c. 

92. Some other adjectives require jid in place 
of the latter syllable; as, millish (sweet) ; mil- 
jiD (sweetness) ; yrjid (heighth or highness), &c. 

93. I'S and S are sometimes added to the ad- 
jective, and at other times placed instead of the 
last syllable or part; as, dorrachev (dark); 
dorrachy.- (darkness) ; though the change to 



INTRODUCTION TO THE 



ID, in Remark 89, is sometimes used ; as, dorrid 
(darkness) ; and ynrick (upright, or sincere) ; 
TNRicKvs (uprightness), &c. 

94. For sake of abridging the work, the reader 
is desired, in reference to derivative verbs and 
their conjunction into pronominals, with the 
auxiliary verbs shall, will, ivould, &c., to look to 
the radical verb, as the letter placed at the end 
of the explanation shows the initial from which 
the branch- word is derived ; and the figures of 
reference under the radical answer the meaning 
in the same 



0/ PECULIAlilTIES. 

95. There arc several principles peculiar to the 
idiom or phraseology of the Manks language, 
when compared with the English ; such as the 
unnecessariness of the indefinite article a, in 
general. 

96. One peculiarity is, that the Manks pos- 
sesses a plural article, nv (the); as, my deixev 
(the men) ; ny claghy.v (the stones) : y and 
YX are the singular definite articles. The collec- 
tive nouns, such as, ollagh (cattle) ; sleih 
(people); LUGHT-xniE (household or family); 
MAASE (kine), &c., are, as in the English, not 
reckoned plural nouns ; therefore, have only the 
definite article yn preceding them. 

97. A grand piinciple in Manks is the adjec- 
tive being placed after the noun or substantive. 
In English, the adjective has precedence ; there- 
fore the quality of a thingis mentioned before the 
thing itself; but in Manks, (more agreeable to 
reason and common sense) the substantive pre- 
cedes the adjective; as, cabbyl mie (a good 
horse); booa ghoo (a black cow); MAonEn 
MOOAR (a big field). There are a few exceptions. 

98. In possessing a p?i/?-a/ a(/;>c^'ye, the Manks 
again has an advantage over the English, (there 
being no diflference in the adjectives of singular 
andpluralinthatlanguage);as, DEijfEYMOOAREY 
(big or great men) ; croink ardey (high hiUs) ; 

THIEYN BEGCEY (little hOUSBS), &C. 

99. Another, is the derivative adjective, as I 
have called it, of or belonging to a thing. My 
reason for distinguishing this class of adjectives 
from others is, that there are some nouns that 
have two adjectives which differ materially in 
their meaning ; for instance, the sun; as, laa 
GRiANAGH (a sunny, or sun shiny day), which I 
have left a common adjective; but greiney, I 
have marked an adjective derivative, of or belong- 
ing to the sun; as, cniASs greiney (the heat of 
the sun, or the sun's heat) ; and glion (a glen or 
valley) ; clionn'agh (having glens or valleys) ; 
glioxney (of or belonging to the valley; as, 
FiEE NY CLioNXEY (the ravcus of the valley) ; 
and cassagh (having feet, or footed) ; as, maase 
KiAR CASSAGH (four footcd kinc) ; cosHEY (of the 
foot or feet) . The English of this class of adjecti- 
val words arc aspen, hempen, oaken, baptismal , &c. 



100. Another principle is, the language not 
making plural until three ; the numbers of twenty, 
forty, sixty, eighty, a hundred, a thousand, &c. 
These are not twenty or forty men, but, literally 
twenty-man, &c. And I think the yn to siuach- 
Tixv.v redundant, as in Daniel ix. 25 26. 

101. Another and grand principle is, the em. 
phatic : some instances of this are given in the 
work; but any substantive, &c. may be made 
emphatical hy adding 's, which requires to be 
sounded es to the substantive, &c. ; as, dtv 
chreb's (thy heart, emphatically) : dty obbyr's 
(thy work, emphatically), &c. In the English, the 
reader is left at sea %vithout a compass, if he has 
not learned where to lay the emphasis, as few of 
the words differ in their form in that language 
for being emphatic ; when unempliatical, fhij is 
to be sounded the, and 7/1?/, me, &c. 

102. The substantives being all masculine or fe- 
minine, is another ; there being no such anomaly 
in Manks as a neuter gender ; we have however a 
fewnouns, pronouns, and pronominals common to 
both genders. Some will have it that every word 
in the language is either masculine or feminine. 

103. The verbs running into auxiliary termi- 
nations and pronominals ; as, aoh, ail, al, eil, 
EY, IN, INS, IT, VN, VMS, and ys, as are shown by 
the remarks of reference throughout the work, 
is another principle. 

104. The adjectives and participles throughout 
the language requiring to be brought under the 
letter s', to show the degrees of comparison, as 
set forth in the 5Sth Remark, are exemplified in 
the work under that letter, is another. 

1 05 . The greatest difficulty to attain, by a per- 
son that did not learn it when young, is the 
changing of the initials of mutable consonants, 
and of vowel letters, or the pronunciation of se- 
condary mutes or aspirations. There is very lit- 
tle occasion for such changing in the EngUsh ; 
but to give an English-scholar some idea of it, it 
may be necessary to show him something similar 
in his own language. The words from home re- 
quire no change ; but let him say at home, and he 
can hardly say home without a hiatus, or longer 
stop than ought to be ; he will be very apt to say 
at tome : this is changing the h to t in speaking. 
Or let hun say at all, and if he be not verj' careful 
he will say at tall, or a tall, this is changing the 
a to t. Or let him say the words, make haste, and 
he will be very apt to say makekaste: this is 
changing the h to A- ; and it is, he will be apt to 
say it tis ; this is changing i to t. 

106. And the article an, which is nothing more 
than the article a with an n to come between it 
and the word initialled by a vowel, if it were 
placed before the vowel in the word would 
amount to nearly the same thing ; then an egg 
would be a negg; and an aul would be a naul ; 
an eye would be a neye, &c. &c. ; these are some- 
what like the changing of the initials in the 
Manks. 



MANKS LANGUAGE. 



XI 



Of MUTABLE INITIALS. 

10". The force of the pronunciation of second- 
ary or auxiliary mutes (as they are called) is so 
different from that of the primaiy or radical, that 
they are expressed by different figures or letters 
in the Manks; from whence arises often the dif- 
ficulty of finding the etymology of those words 
that branch or are derived from a radical. The 
Irish, to prevent this in their language, have a 
dot, point, or dash, &c. placed over or below the 
letter ; that is, as if 4 or m required to be sounded 
!<. The primary or radical arc always retained, 
but known by the dash or dot, so that the etymo- 
logy of words is easily found in that language. 

I OS. Of the causes of the changing of the mu- 
table initials, (d, j, and t, excepted.) Words of the 
feminine gender change their following words ; 
as, CLAGn VANE (a white stone) ; w^hich would, 
if CLACn were masculine, be clagh bane; 
LAUE VESH (right hand); if laue were mas- 
culine, would be LAUB jesh ; awin vec : now if 
Awijf were of the masculine gender, it would be 

AWIN BEG; AWIN VOOAR, Or WOOAR (a big Or 

great river) if masculine it would be imooar ; so 
that the adjectives baxe, jesh, beg, mooar, are 
the primary or radical adjectives, which are 
changed by feminine substantives being placed 
before them to vane, yesh, veg, vooar. 
From these examples the learner will see that it 
i.s of the utmost importance, in order to write and 
speak the language correctly, that he should 
know and be well acquainted not only with the 
names and words, but also viith their genders. 

109. Words initialled by vowels are subject to 
changes, as explained in Remarks 60 and 61. 
Mutable consonants being initials are also chang- 
able, to show the preterit, v^dthout any word be- 
fore them ; as, eaih (drown) ; but to show the 
pass time of action I must change eaih to vaih; 
vaih eh ehts cheayn (he drowned or did drown 
him in the sea) ; and cow (take) ; enow eh 
ooiLLEY NY v'avm voym (he took all I had from 
me, or he did take all I had from me) ; and jerk 
(hope, trust, or expect) ; I must change jerk to 

YERK; YERK MEB RISH, AS VA MEE MOLLIT (I 

trusted or expected him, and he deceived me) ; and 
MOL (deceive) ; agh vol eh jibe (but he deceived 
me). Baih, gow, jerk, mol, are thus changed 
to their aspirations, vaih, ghow, yerk, vol, &c. 

110. Another cause of change is the vocative 
case, O Yee ! Jee, (God) is here changed to Yee. 
Tar marym, vraar (come with me, brother) ; 
braar is here changed to vraar. O hie Yacob ! 
(O house of Jacob) ; the t in thie and the j in 
Jacob ai-e here changed, jean, is changed to 
yean, and juan to yuan, &c. &c. 

HI. Changes made by the articles y and yn 
being placed before radical words, most of those 
initialled by vowels, borrow, as it were, the n from 
YN, in the pronunciation. The translators of the 
Scriptures have given another n to au, or a a 



(second); as, yn nah (the second) ; and accord- 
ing to this rule, yn aall (the flesh fork) should 

be YNNAALL; YN OLLAGH (the Cattlc), YN nol- 
LAGH; VN irSHTBY (the WatCr), YN NL'SUTEY ; 

&c. ; but they have not been uniform in this 
rule, having given it to some words and with- 
held it from others. Y and yn when placed before 
A change it to y ; c to cA ;/ to the second letter whe 
ther vowel or consonant; but the want of change 
in some of these is so faint that perhaps it would 
be better to retain the / in some than to omit it. 
G changes to gk ; k to ch ; w to u ; which last, 
often in conversation, slides into w. P changes 
to ph ; gu to zvh ; stot; sh to ch ; .5/ to c! ; Y and 
YN do not change ch, d, j, and t. 

112. The pronoun e (his), changes the follow- 
ing mutable initials, viz. : btov and w, when 00, 
u, or w, immediately follow ; c\.o ch -, ch to h ; 
rfto gh; and/ similar to what is said on that 
letter in the preceding Remark. Gto gk; /to 
1/ ; kto ch ; m to v ; and which last, as shown in 
the preceding Remark, often slides into w, in 
conversation. P to ph ; qu to wh ; s and sh to h; 
si to I i ttoh. All the mutables change by the 
above pronoun. 

113. The pronoun e (her), on the contrary, 
changes none of the mutables; but changes 
words initialled by vowels, by requiring h to be 
placed before them. 

114. The words dy (to), dty (thy), and my, 
change the mutables exactly in the same manner 
as E (his) does, as shown in Remark 112. 

115. The changes caused by placing the ad- 
verb ro (too), before adjectives and participles 
are as follows : 5 to a or to w, when second letter; 
c to ch ; ch to h; d to gh ; g to gh, with a few 
exceptions to 7/ ,• j to 1/ ; k to ch ; m to v; p to ph ; 
gu to wh ; s and sh to h; ttoh. 

1 16. The changes caused by the auxiliary verb 
ER (hath, has, have, or haWng, &c.) placed before 
verbs, require n to be placed before all the verbs 
beginning with vowels radically or derivatively. 
A, e, i, 0, u, w, y, change to n; and the gh, when 
an aspiration of g, which, when initialled by n, 
has the sound of ^, and which shows that it ought 
or ought not have that letter; but the translators 
of the Scriptures have written the word goll 
(going), when aspirated to gh; a's, er n'gholl, 
&c. ; and the word gialdyn (promise); as, 
ER n'ghialdyn,— Hei. xi. 1 1 ; and er n' yialdyn, 
— Josh. ix. 21. The same may be said of giarey, 
&c. Er changes 5 to u ; cA to / ; d to gh; /to v, 
or the next letter in the syllable ; g to gh ; j to 
y ; ktog; mtov; pto ph ; gu to ivh ; s and sh 
to h; si to I; and t to d. 

117. The changes of the mutable consonants, 
by placing the adverb peer (very), before adjec- 
tives, are as follow : i to « ; c to ch; gto gh ; k 
to cJi; mto V; p to p?i; and gu to cw. 

118. The changes the pronoun nyn causes, 
when placed before verbs and substantives, are 
as follow : Before words initialled by vowels, 



Xii INTRODUCTION TO THE 

many require to borrow the last ii in the pronun- i similar to the case of g by cua, as shown in 
ciaHoQ, in a similar case with yn. Nyn changes examples in this page ; k to g , p to b ; <j to g , 
Atom; ctog; chtoj; ftov; g to gh, OX y, \ and < to rf. 



Examjiles of CHANGES in the Initials of VERBS throughout the Alphabet, • 
MUTABLES by the Negative Adverb CHA (not;. 



VOWELS and 



3 (grow), changes to rf; 



I verb EECK (pay), changes to d 



; (drink), changes to d , i 



137. C i 



verb c 



13f 



And- 



139. CHinverbcHii 

140. And 

141. D in verb do 

142. And 

143. F in verb fos 



;, CHA DAASB, past tense. 

s, NAASE, present and future. 

i, NEECK, present and future. 

n ; as, Niu, present and future. 

(work), changes to d; as, cha dobbree, past. 
n ; as, NOBBREE, present and future. 

(water), changes to d; as, cha dushtee, past. 
n; as, nushtee, present and future. 

(sew), changes to rf; as, cha dvvhaal, past. 

71; as, NWHAAL, present and future. 

K (bear), changes to d; as, cha dymmyrk, past. 

MMYRK, present and future. 

BENN, present and future. 

CAS, present and future. 

CHA HioNN, past. 

jioNN, present and future. 



;nn (touch), changes to t> ; 

^. no change b ; 

.s (twist), changes to ch ; 



N (tighten) changes to h ; as, 



, (blot), changes to gh ; 
- no change d; 



145. 



14«. 



(open), changes to d 
And in sacred subjects, changes to v ; as. 
And in colloquial, changes to /»; as, 
G In verb giall (promise), changes to gh 
Or . y, 

- no change, g -, as, 

- changed to n ; as 

149. *H in verb hooar (got), changes to d; as, 

150. And in mo (will come), changes to j 

151. J in verb jiole (suck), changes to y. 

152. And no change, j 

153. K in verb kion (buy), changes to ch 

154. And g; as. 



And- 
Or 



55. J/ in verb MO yll (praise), changes to c 
And no change. 



156. 



verb p 



7 (prove), changes to ph ; 



T (meet) changes to wh ; i 



158. And 

159- <^f/inverb(ji 

160. And 

161 . S in verb saill (rather or wish), changes to b ; 
\&2. And n; 



Doi-L, present and future. 

voshil, present and future. 

NosHiL, present and future. 

GIALL, present and future. 

NViALL, present and future. 

JIG, present and future. 

cha yiole, past. 

JIOLE, present and future. 

GioN, present and future. 

MOYLL, present and future. 

BROW, present and future. 



1G3. 



save), changes to /* 

no change, « 

E (know), changes to A 



L (like), changes to 



1 (lift), changes to h 



as, - 



ALT, present and future. 

— NAiLL, present. 

s, present and future. 

JE, past. 

ONE, present and future. 

ACK, past. 

:k, present and future. 

iG, present and future. 



? irregular verbs, there being no Radicals under that letter 



MANKS LANGUAGE. 



EXAMPLES of the different WORDS produced from MANKS VERBS, and the CHANGES theij 
tmdergo throughout the Alphabet; the letters I, n, r, h, q, and t>, excepted. 



OfE and Y, (which may se, 
agreeably to Remarks 1 



46, ] 



Eeck, V. pay 

Eeckagh, 

Eeckee. 

Eeckeyder. 

Eeckeyderyn. 

Eeckin. 

Eeckins. 

Eeckit. 

Eeckym 

Eeckyms 

Eeckyn 

Eeckys 

Deeck or Jeeck 

Geeck 

Heeck 

Heeckyn 

Neeck 

Neeckagh 

Neeckin 

Neeckins 

Neeckym 

Neeckyms 



Ymmyrk, v. bear 

Ymmyrkagh 

Ymmyrkee 

YmmjTkey 

Ymmyrkeyder 

Ymmyrkeyderj'ii 

Ymmyrkin 

Ymmj-ikins 

Ymmyrkit 

Ymmyrkym 

Ymmyrkyms 

Ymmyrkys 

Dymmyrk 

Gymmyrkey 

Hymmyrkey 

Nymmyrk 

Nj-mmyrkagh 

Nymmyrkey 

Nymmyrkin 

Nymmyrkins 

Nymmyrkym 

Nymmyrkyms 



Of B and M, agreeably to Remark i 



Bochm, V. herd 


Moogh, I', quench 


BochiUagh 


Mooghagh 


Bochillaght 


Mooghaghyn 


BochiUee 


Mooghee 


Bochilley 


Mooghey 


Bochillin 


Moogheyder 


Bochillins 


Moogheyder) a 


Bochillit 


Mooghin 


Bochillym 


Mooghins 


Bocliillyms 


Mooghit 


BochiUyn 


Mooghym 


BochiUys 


MooghjTTS 


MochiUaght 


Mooghys 


MochUley 


Voogh 


MochiUyn 


Vooghagh 


Vochill 


Vooghaghyn 


VochiUagh 


Vooghee 


VochiUaght 


Vooghey 


VochUley 


Voogheyder 


Vochillin 


Voogheyderyn 


Vochillins 


Voogin 


VochiUit 


Vooghins 


VochiUym 


Vooghit 


VochUlyms 


Vooghym 


Vochiilyn 


Vooghyms 


Vochillys 


Vooghys 



Of C and K, agreeably to Remarks 43, and 3 



Cront, V. knot 

Crontagh 

Crontal 

Crontee 

Crontey 

Cronteyder 

Cronteyderyn 

Crontin 

Crontins 

Cronttt 

Crontym 

Crontyms 

Cruint, ir. 

Chront 

Chrontagh 

Chrontal 

Chrontee 

Chrontey 

Chronteyder 

Chrontin 

Chrontins 

Chrontit 

Clirontym 

Chrontyms 

Chrontys 

Gront 

Grontagh 

Grontal 

Grontee 

Gronteyder 

Cronteyderyn 

Grontin 

Grontins 

Grontym 

Grontyms 



Keil, V. conceal 

Keillagh 

Keillee 

Keilleyder 

Keilleyderyn 

KeUlin 

KeiUins 

Keimt 

Keillym 

Keillyms 

KeUlys 

Keiltyn 

CheU 

CheLi'agh 

CheUlee 

Cheilleyder 

Cheilleyderyn 

Cheillin 

CheilUns 

CheiUit 

Cheillym 

Cheillyms 

CheiUys 

Cheiltyn 

GeU 

Gemagh 

GeLUee 

GeiUeyder 

GeiUeydeiyn 

Geillin 

Geillins 

Geillym 

Geillyms 

Geiltyn 



Of D and G, agreeably to Remarks 45 and H 



DoU, i: blot 

Dollagh 

DoUee 

Dolley 

Dolleyder 

DoUeyderyn 

Dollin 

DoUins 

Dollit 

DoUym 

DoUyms 

Dollys 

Gholl 



Gear, v. laugh 

Gearagli 

Gearaghtee 

Gearee 

Gearey 

Geareyder 

Geareyderyn 

Gearin 

Gearins 

Gearit 

Gearym 

Gearyms 

Gearys 



INTRODUCTION TO THE 



GhoUogh 


Ghear 


Joaney 


Sauailtagh 


GhoUee 


Ghearagh 


Joaneydcr 


Sauee 


GhoUey 


Ghearaghtee 


Joaneyderyp. 


Saueyder 


GhoUeyder 


Chearee 


Joanin 


Saueyderyn 


Gholleyderyn 


Ghearey 


Joanins 


Sauin 


Ghollin 


Gheareyder 


Joanit 


Sauins 


GhoUins 


Gheareyderyu 


Joanym 


Sauit 


GhoUit 


Ghearin 


Joanyras 


Sauym 


Ghollym 


Ghearins 


Joanys 


Sauyms 


GhoUyms 


Ghearit 


Yoan 


Sauys 


GhoUys 


Ghearyra 


Yoanagh 


Haue 




Ghearyras 


Yoanee 


Hauagh 




Ghearys 


Yoaney 


Hauail 






Yoaneyder 


Hauailtagh 


Of CH and F, ag 


reeablij to Remarks 44 and 48. 


Yoaneyderyn 
Yoanin 


Hauee 
Haueyder 


Chyrm, v. dry 


Faag, V. leave 


Yoanins 


Haueyderyn 


Chyrmagh 


Faagagh 


Yoanit 


Hauin 


Chyrmaghey 


Faagail 


Y'oanym 


Hauins 


Chyrmaghyn 


Faagee 


Yoanym« 


Hauit 


Chyrmee 


Faageyder 


Yoanys 


Hauym 


Chyrmey 


Faageyderyn 




Hauyms 


Chyrmeyder 


Faagin 




Hauys 


Chyrmeyder\n 


Faagins 






Chyrmid 


Faagit 






Chyrmin 


Faagym 


Of P and T, agr 


eahty to Remarks 33 and 5 


Chyrmins 


Faagyms 






Chyrmit 


Faagys 


Poose, V. marry 


Toig, V. understand 


Chyrm ym 


Aag 


Poosagh 


Toiggagh 


Ghyrmyms 


Aagagh 


Poosaghyn 


ToiggPl 


Chyrmys 


Aagail 


Poosee 


Toiggalagh 


Hyrm 


Aagee 


Poosey 


Toiggaltagh 


Hyrmagh 


Aageyder 


Pooseyder 


Toiggaltvs 


Hyrmaghey 


Aageyderyn 


Pooseyderyn 


Toiggee 


Hyrmaghyn 


Aagin 


Poosln 


Toiggeydcr 


Hyimee 


Aagins 


Poosins 


Toiggin 


Hyrmey 


Aagit 


Poost 


Toiggins 


Hyrmeyder 


Aagym 


Poosym 


Toiggit 


Hyrmeyderjn 


Aagyms 


Poosyms 


Toiggym 


Hymiid 


Aagys 


Poosys 


Toiggyms 


HjTmin 


Daag 


Phoose 


Toiggys 


Hyrmins 


Naag 


Phoosagh 


Hoig 


HjTmit 


Naaghagh 


Phoosaghyn 


Hoiggagh 


H>T-mym 


Naagail 


Phoosee 


Hoiggal 


H>'rm>-nis 


Naagee 


Phoosey 


Hoiggaltagh 


Hyrmys 


Naagin 


Phooseyder 


Hoiggaltys 


.lyrm 


Naagins 


Phooseyderyn 


Hoiggin 


JjTmagli 


Naagym 


Phoosin 


Hoiggirs 


Jyrmaghey 


Naagyms 


Phoosins 


Hoiggit 


Jyrmaghyn 


Vaag 


Phoost 


Hoiggym 


Jyrmee 


VaagagU 


PhoosjTH 


Hoiggj.ns 


Jyrmid 


Vaagail 


Phoosyms 


Hoiggys 


Jyrmin 


Vaagin 


Phoosys 


Doig 


Jyrmins 


Vaagins 


Boose 


Doiggagh 


J>Tmyni 


Vaagym 


Boosagh 


Doiggal 


.l5Tmj-ms 


Vaagyms 


Boosaghyn 


Doiggaltys 






Boosey 


Doiggin 


Of J and S 


afsreeabhj to Remark 30. 


Boosin 
Boosins 


Doiggins 
Doiggym 


Joan, V. dust 


Saue, V. save 


Boost 


Doiggyms 


Joanagh 


Sauagh 


Boosym 




Joanee 


Sauail 


Boosyms 





MANKS LANGUAGE. 





0/ SH and SL.* 


Held 


Sluggys 






Heidagh 


Lug 


.Miciu, >: bioN 


Slug, 0. swallow 


Heidec 


LuggagU 


Sheidagh 


Sluggagh 


Heidey 


Luggag 


Sheicfee 


Sluggag 


Heideyder 


Luggee 


Sheidey 


Sluggee 


Heideydeiyn 


Luggey 


Sheideyder 


Sluggey 


Heidin 


Luggeyder 


Sheideyderyii 


Sluggeyder 


Heidins 


Luggeyder 


Sheidiu 


Sluggeyderyii 


Heidit 


Luggin 


Sheidins 


Sluggin 


Heidym 


Luggins 


Sheidit 


Sluggins 


Heid>nns 


Luggit 


Sheidym 


Sluggit 


Heidyn 


Luggym 


Sheldyms 


Sluggym 


Heidys 


Luggynis 


Sheidyn 
Sheidys 


Sluggyn^'i 
Sluggyn 




Luggys 



In concluding my Observations and Remarks, I 
csnnot but admire the construction, texture, and 
beauty of the Manks Language, and how the 
words initially change their cases, moods, tenses 
degrees, &c. It appears like a piece of exquisite 
network, interwoven together in a masterly man- 
ner, and framed by the hand of a most skilfr' 
worknmn, equal to the composition of the most 
lea aed, and not the production of chance. — 
The depth of meaning that abounds in many of 
the words must be conspicuous to every person 
versed in the language. 

Having but few verbs, its bre^lty may be com- 
plained of by some, but this deficiency is amp- 
ly supplied in the same manner as when a like 
want occurs in the English. When a substantive 
or adjective has no verb belonging to itself, ano- 
ther verb is placed before the noun or adjective ; 

PS, DY VE (to be) ; DY GHOAItL (tO take) ; DY 
GEDDYN (to get) ; DY CHUR (tO giVB, pUt, Send), 

lo, mrVe, or perfoim), &c. 



We have no verb for maynrey (happy)— neither 
has the English— nor its noun, maynrys (hap. 
piness) ; but we say, dy ve maynrey (to be hap- 
py), &c. That om- ancestors (the translators of 
the Scriptures) were tenacious that no infringe- 
ment should be made in this particular is obvious, 
as the Scriptures, with a few exceptions to their 
orthography, &c., are an invaluable work. The 
verb fopray occurs above two hundred times in 
the English Scriptures ; yet the translators have 
not once used that mongrel word, prayll, or its 
parent, prayal, (see Remark 79), which, and the 
like, are now generally used without reserve. I 
do not, however, allude to the Clergy, who, to 
their credit, always say ooaill padjer ; ec 
PAHJER ; jannoo PADJER, &c. ; and When there 
is no necessity, we should not borrow ft-om the 
English, but endeavour to keep the language as 
pure as possible. 

A. C. 
K' -k Arbonj. at/i June, 1834. 



ABBREVIATIONS IN THE DICTIONARY. 



A, B,C, CH, D, E, F, G, H, I, J, K, L, M, N, 
O, P, Q, R, S, SH, SL, T, U, V, W, or Y, at the 

end of a line, shows that the word is a derivative 
or aspiration of one whose initial radically is A 
or B, &c. C, placed after ck, shows it to be an 
aspiration of a word radically without an /(, and 
so for G placed after gh, P after ph, &c. 

n Adjective. 

adv Adverb. 

a. d Adjective derivative. 

n.pl Adjective plural 

i(dv. p Adverb and pronoun . 

art Article. 

art. pi Article plural. 

comp Comparative degree. 

conj Conjunction. 

c . p Conjunction and pronoun. 

dim Diminutive. 

em Emphatically. 

/. Feminine gender. 

Gal Galic or G«lic. 

Heb Hebrew, & Book of Hebrews. 

id. or idem The same as above. 

in Interjection 

m LiteraUy. 



p Pronominal. 

pi Plural. 

p.p Preposition and Pronoun. 

pre Preposition. 

pro Pronoun. 

Prov Manks Proverb . 

pt Participle. 

s Substantive. 

s.f. Substantive feminine. 

sing Singxdai-. 

s. m Substantive masculine. 

s. m.f. Do. masculine and feminine. 

s. pi Substantive plural. 

sup Superlative degree. 

syn Synonymous. 

V Verb. 

J', i Verb imperative. 

— a sign of repetition, and the reader is directed 
to read the word instead of the mark. 

* This is placed before such verbs where two 
are inserted, as, trog, the verb used alone ; 
the one marked thus, * trogg, is the verb 
that is to be joined to agh, ee, e v, &c. 

The figures 1,2, 3, &c., refer to remarks in the 
Introduction, relative to the meaning of the 
termination, sound, or part of speech, &c. 



MANKS DICTIONARY. 



AAL 

A A, an adjunct; «. second, second-hand. This 
word is used as a prefix in composition, and 

implies repeated action, as the Latin re. Again, 

when yn is placed before it, it changes to nah, 

the ordinal of two. 
Aa'-aase, s.m. second growth; y. to grow again. 
Aa'-chionnagh, v. buying again, repurchasing. 
Aa'-chionnit, pt. rebought, bought again the 

second time. 
Aa'-chummit, pt. formed anew. 
Aa'-chlashtyn. s.m. a rehearing. 
Aa'-chluinnit, pt. reheard. 
Aa'-chooinaghtyn, s. m. recollection. 
Aad'jin, or Aaitchin, s. m. gorse, furze, whins. 
Aab, u. d. of a kiln. 
, s. /. an arch, a boundary over a river, a ford, 

a place to pass over a river dry ; pi. — ghyn. 
Aa'-eaddagh, s. m. second-hand clothes. 
Aau, v. leave, (from Faag) ; — agh, —ail, — ee, 



m. a shorter way. 



Aa'-g 



I. regeneration. 
V. lodge ; pi. — 1 



Aaght, s. m. a lodging; 

Aaght'it, pt. lodged; 85. 

Aagh'yn, s. ph arches, fords ; Jud. xii. ^ 

Aa'-hilley, s. m. second sight. 

Aa'-hroggal, v. rebuilding, lifting again. 

Aail, a. d. of a brood or litter; as, guii/ aail (a 

brood goose). 
Aail'agh, or Aalagh, s. f. a brood of young, 

what a fowl has at a hatching ; Jer. xvii. 1 ) . ; 

P^7i, or-YN. 
Aaishneb, a. d. (from Faaishnee,) which see. 
, gorse, cover with whins ; —a 



— YM, I 



, 80; 



hS7; 



, 84; 



Dt/ Aait-nagh or Aait-naghey, i-.to cover with 
gorse, as a bearded hedge. 

Aait'nit, pt. gorsed, whined; 85. 

Aa'jey or Aahley, s. m. a known place, a place 
used of, or convenient to. The latter word is 
used at the North of the Island for a place 
marked at sea to fish on ; pi. 67. 

Aa'-lhieeney, s. m. second filling, laying eggs 
the second time ; to replenish, to fill again. 

Aa'lican, s. VI. a halcyon, a fine calm time, 
serene and tranquil weather, peace and tran- 
quillity. 

Aa'lid, s. m. elegance, beauty, grandeur, splen- 
dour, comeliness, fairness, handsomeness, no- 
bleness, amiableness. 

Aa'lin, a. elegant, beautiful, grand, splendid, 

noble, comely, fair, amiable, handsome, fine. 
Aall, s. m. a iork, a flesh fork ; pi. — yx. 



Aane, s.f. a liver; pi. — vn. 

Aan'rit, s.m. cloth, Unen cloth , — brbck, check 

or chequer; -sack, sackcloth; — caitnagh, 

fustian ; pi. — yn. 
Aa'oe, s. to. a great grand child. 
Aare, v. to come nigh^or near to, to approach, 



Dy Aar'kei 
My *Aark 



77; - 



n contact ; 

a ladder; a kidney; pi. 67. 



i. 87; 



, 83; 



Aar'lee, a. d. of cooking or dressing meat. 
Aar'lider, s. m. a dresser of victuals, a cook ; 

see also Coagyrey, 
Aar'lit, 85. dressed, cooked, prepared. 
Aar'loo, a. ready prepared, fitted, dressed, at 

hand; apt, prone. 
Aart-ny-paart, lot nor part. 
E Aas'aao, s. (from Faasaag,) his beard. 
Yn Aa'sagh, s. the desert, or wilderness. F. 

Aasb, S. m. growth ; pi. — YN; v. grow; AGH, 

77; — ee, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86* 

— YMS, 87; -ys, 88. 
Aash, s. m. ease, rest, freedom from labour or 

pain, leisure ; Prov. " Caghlaa obbyr aash." 
Aash'ag, s. /. a boss, a seat to rest on, a seat 

made of matted straw ; pi. — yn. 
Aash'agh, a. easy, not difficult. 
Dy Aash'agh, adv. easily. 
Aas'it, grown, 85. 

Aa'-s.mooinaght, s.m. second thought, reflection 
Aaso'il, a. having the quality of growing. 
Di^AAST, V. to wring, {fxoai Faast) ; — agh ; 

Ro Aastit, too much wrung, 85. F. 

Aa'-vaair, s. m. second crop. 
Dy Aa'-vioghey, ;•. to revive, to quicken. 
Aaue, s. f. Eve. 

Aba-nagh, a. d. of the ankle or ankles. 
Abane, s.f. ankle; pi. — yn. 
Abb, a. abbey; &%, thalloo abb. 
Ab'byr, »'. say, say on. 
Ab'bybagh. See Yarragh. 
A'ber, s. m. pasture, a place to feed or graze on, 
pastui-age; pi. — yn. 

At'cAN, .V. ?«. moan, lamentation or sorrow 
expressed by a mournful tone of voice ; pi. — vx. 



IS AGH 

Ac'cANAGH, s.m. amoanerorbemoaner; pl.7\. 

Ac'cYRYS, s. m. hunger, the pain felt by fasting 
long; any violent desire. 

Ac'cRTSSACH, «. hungry, being hungered : s. »i. 
a hungry person ,: />/. 71. 

Ac'gvrts, s. m. sn action at law ; pi. — yx. 

Ac'gyrtssach, s. m. a complainant: pi. "1. 

.Vch'lish or Agh'lish, s. /. the armpit ; a quan- 
tity of any thing brought under the arm ; Jer. 
xxxviii. 12; pi. — YK. 

Ad, pro. they, them; — stn; id. em. 

E Adetr', s. m. his prophet. This word is from 
Phadeyr, but ought to be from Fadtyr, as it 
undergoes the changes of F, and not of P. 

E Adetr'vs, s. his, &c. See Phadeyrys F. 

.\dhen'e', pro. themselves. 

Adshex', pro. those, they. 

Ad.shid', pro. those more remote. 

Adshoh', pro. these. 

Adult'rixagh, n. adulterous. 

Aeg, a. young, juvenile, youthful. 

A'egey, a. pi. young, youthful ; as, mraane iiegey, 
(young women.) 

A'egid, s. m. youth ; 89. 

Aer, s.f. air, firmament. 

Ago or Agoad, s.m. a sore or deep cut, a nick 
or cut in a tally. 

Aggaik' or Aggairts, s. m. wrong, injustice; 
an action contrary to moral rectitude ; ag- 
gression. 

Aggair'agh, n. unjust, improper, unfit, unsuita- 
ble ; s. 7)1. a person that commits injustice: 
pi. 71; Pro. xxi. 15. 

Ag'gindagh, a. desirous, eager to obtain. 

Ag'gindys, s. m. fondness, eagerness, eager 

*Aggi. or Agclee, f. fear or frighten; — agh,77; 



Ag'glagh, a. fearful, awful, dreadful, frightftU, 

Dy Ag'clagiiey, v. to frighten, to appal, to in 
timidate. 

Ag'glaghin', s. »i. a fearful person ; pl.—Yn. 

Ag'gle, s. m. fear, dread, terror, a painful ap- 
prehension of danger; Prov. " Boayl nugh vel 



'ijgle cha velj^r(mse ;" pi. 
Ag'*gm-s'h",-T. /^t^e CKurcfti', 



pl.- 



oi'body of belie vei 



lgh, n. ecclesiastical ; a.d. of the Chiuch. 

Ag'glit, frightened, dismayed, appalled; 85. 

Ro Aggts, a. (from Faggys,) too near. 

Agh, conj. but ; when used as a postfix in com- 
position, means ing, ly, otis, &c. 

Aghaue', s. f. a species of hemlock, or fool's 
parsley. In Amos vi. 12, and Hos. x. 4, it is 
rendered hemlock. Prov. " Ta'?i aghaue veg 
shuyr da'n aghaue vooar :" as much as to say, 
"a small evn or sin is sister to a great one." 

Ach'-fvirree ort, in. but stay thou, but hold 

Agh'eree, v. horsing. 



il)pcr. 






a supplication, an c 
a petitioner, supplicant ; pi. ; 



AKI 

Agu'ixey, i\ petitioning, supplicating. 
Agh'-.markiagh, s. m. a riding horse. 
Agh SOX «Tinn a~ ooilley, adv.hxxt, notwith 

Standijii;- : ■! Sani. xxiv. 4. 
Aght, .s. ///. art. -kill, behaviour, demeanor, gait, 

plight, way ; /i/. — vx. 
Aght'al, a. artful, bkUful, dexterous, expert, 

Aght'ali-ys, s. m. artfulness, skUfulness. 
Aght'baghee, s. m. manner of life, occupation ; 

2 Tim. iii. 10 ; Jonah i. 8. 
Aght'erbee, adv. any way, any wise, any how, 

however. 
Aght'rhoeid, s. m. the diarrhoea or lax. 
Ah, in. O ! Oh ! 
Ah'jooigh, s.f. the gullet or throat, the passage 

through which the food passes from the mouth 

to the stomach. 
Ah'lah, in. do not trouble me. 
Ahlea', s. /. the spleen of an anim?'. 
Ah'ley, s.f. See Aajey ; pi. 67. 
Ahl'ley, s. f. the aisle of a church. 
AiEE, s.f. a kiln ; pi. — yx. 
Aigh-vie or Aievie, s. m. good luck, farewell, 

good will, Psal. xlv. 5 ; go and prosper, 

1 Chron. xxii. 11. 
Aig'xagh, a. ready minded for, inclined for. 
Aig'ney, s.f. mind, inclination, wiU; pi. 67. 
Aig'ney-caghlaait, converted: 85 
Aig'ney-.aiie, s. m. good will. 
Aigney'-booiagh, s. m. contentment. 
AiK, V. (from Faifta^A,) would see ; — agh; — ee; 

Aile, s. m. fire, ignis; pi. — yn. 
Aile'agh or AiLAGH, a. fiery, igneous. 
Aile'y, a.rf. of fire; a. pi. fire; Isa. Ixvi. 15. 
E AiLL, s. (from Faill,) his hire, wages; v. 



Dy Ail'le 
Dy Ail'le 
AiN, pro. 



ofail. 



to hire. F. 

us, of us, we have, we had, have, 
, yn (hie nin (our house) ; ren 

eh beaghey ny mast' ain (he lived among usj ; 

te ain (we have it) ; ve ain (we had it) : roiv eh 

ain:i had we it,) &c. 
E Aix'agh, s. his chariot; pi. 71. F 

E Aix'Ev, ^. Ms ring; iil. 67. F. 

Aixhex'e, pro. have, had, &c. ourselves. 
Ain'j7S, s. ni. acquaintance, intimacy. 
Ain'.iyssagh, s. in. an acquaintance; pi. 71 ; n. 

acquainted, intimate. 
AiNLE, s. m. an angel; pi. — yn. 
Aird'eylaoh, s. m. a mariner's comp^s.^. 
AiRH, s.f. gold. Airh wuigh as palchey j'ec. ^QjCUl 
Airh'by-, a. d. golden, of gold. ,/^=^ , iym^x^ (^ i\ 
Airh'-hallooix, s. m. yarrow, mUlfoil. 
Airh'it, gilded; 85. 
AiTT, a. odd, antic, queer, comical, funny, 

ridiculous, sportive, &c. 
Aitt'ys, s. f. anticness, fun, &c. 
Yn AiYR, s. the grass, Mark vi. 39; Jus. i. 10. F. 
A'ker, s. /. an anchor ; pi. — yx. Acts xxvii. 29 ; 



IT, anchored ; 85. 



ANJ 

Ai.. See 79- 

Al'bin, s. m. Scotland, Albion. 

Al'binaoh, s. to. a Scotchman ; a. Scotch ; ;//. 71 . 

Al'ess, in. alas. 

Al'ister, s. m. Alexander. 

Allagh, s. (from Feallagh,) folk. This word 
ought to he written Eallagh. Seel Kings, x\. 3. 

Almo'ragh, s. m. an ignoramus; pi. 71. 

Almo'ragiit, a. ignorant, inadvertent, un- 
learned, stupid. 

Almo'rys, s. m. ignorance. 

Alt, s.f. a high place, altitude. 

Al'tar, .S-. m. an altar; /)/. — yn. 

Am, a. bad, vile. 

Am'glass or Amvi.ass, s. »i. a drink made by 
mixing milk and water together, pale watery 
drink, or had tasted drink, acid water. 

Di/ Am'lagh, v. to manure with sea weed. F. 

Am'lee, u. d. of sea weed. F. 

Amm, s. m. stature, size, puberty. 

JSAmm'an, s. liis tail; pl.—yy. C/oie risk 
e amman. p. 

Am'myr, «. /. a canal, or cliannel of water ; ;j?. 

. m. obeisance; 1 Kings, i. 16; homage, 
'", dutifulness. 
lu . soAuH, a. obeisant, submissive, dutiful ; 
o. duteous person ; pi. 7\. 
Am'myssit, pt. worshipped, having obeisance 

paid to; 85. 
Am'sheb, s. to. See Imshee. 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; '— YS, 88. ' 

A'myltaoh, s. to. a swimmer; pi. 71. 

An, when used as a prefix in composition, sig- 
nifies un, (English.) 

Andreays, a. d. of Andrew. 

Ancha'sherick, a. unholy, unsanctified, pro- 
fane, wicked, impious. 

Ancha'sherickys, s. unholiness, impiety, pro- 
faneness, wickedness. 

Anchas'sanagh, a. trackless. 

Anchas'ley, a. unlike, different. 

Anchas'lys, s. to. difference; pi. — yn. 

Anchiart', a. uneven, unequal. 

Anchrebs'tee, s. to. a heathen, infidel, pagan. 

Anchrees'tiagh, s. to. heathenism, infidelity. 

Anchred'juagh, s. to. an unbeliever; pi. 71. 

Dy Ancho'odaghey, v. to uncover, to develop. 

Anchoo'dee, v. uncover, disclose. 

Anchoo'ie, a. unfit, unqualified. 

Andrail'agh, a. See Quaiyl ardreiltagh. 

Anfir'rinnys, s. to. vintruth; pi. — yn. 

Anoa'aish, s. m. anguish, pain; pi. — yn. 

Anga'aishagh, a. painful, afflicted, tortured 
with anguish ; s. to. a person afflicted with pain ; 
pi. 71. 

Anga'aishit, afflicted, pained ; 85. 

Anohiarey'-chymmylt, s. to. uncircumcision. 

Anghia'rit, uncut, unhewn ; 85. 

Anghen'nal, a. cheerless, sad. 

Anghen'nallys, s. to. infestivity. 

Anghoo', s. to. illfame, infamy, disgrace. 

Anghoo'agh, a. infamous, disgraceful. 

Anje'al or Anjeeal, s. m. breakfast, a handsel. 



ARI) 

Anjee', s. to. an atheist. 

Anjee'ach, a. atheistical. 

Anlaadit, unloaded ; disburdened; 83. 

Anleigh', s. in. partiality in law. 

Anlbigii'ach, a. contrary to law. 

ANLHEii/or Avi.HEiLTY.s, s.vi. unablc ton 

about, imbecility, helplessness. 
Anlubii/tagh, a-, to. a person unable to mov 

help himself; pi. 71. 

AnLOUt', l\ unloft; — AGH, 77 ; — EE, 80; — 



ight', v. unload ; —it 



An'mebnyn, s. />;. or Anmeeyn, souls. 

An'mey, n. d. of the soul or souls. 

An'jiys, s. m. lateness , Jud. xix. 9. 

Amn, s. (from Fann,) flay; v. — agh ; — ey 

An'naghyn, s. pi. commandments. 
Annanje'ig. See Unnanjeig. 
An'ney, s. f. (sounded Aliney,) commandment. 
An'noon, a. weak, feeble, imbecile. 
Annoon'agh, s. to. a weak one ; pi. 71 . 
Annoon'ev, s. to. weakness ; pi. 67. 
Annoon'id, s. to. frailty; pi. — yn. 
An'nym, s. to. soul; Hcb. Anaph. 
Anoayl'tach, a. unaccustomed. See also Neu. 
An'shick'yr, a. unsteady, unsure, inconstant, 

wavering. See also Neuftic/cyr. 
An'soor. s.m. answer, verdict, awai'd; pi. — yn; 

W.— AGH, 77; — EE, 80; — BYDER ; — IN, 83; 
— INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, R7 ; — YS, 88. 

Ansoo'rit, answered, solved; 85. 

An'vea, s. to. discord, divi-sion ; Luke, xii. 51 ■ 

strife, perplexity, disquietude, uneasiness. 
Anvb'agh, a. discordant, troublesome. 
Anven'nick. a. d. seldom, not often. 
Anvio', <i. inanimate. 
Anvroie', a. parboiled. 
App'achey, v. ripening, maturing. 
App'ee, a. ripe, mature, mellow. 
App'eeid or Appeeys, s. to. ripeness. 
Dy Ar'bagh, v. to fret, rankle or corrode. F. 
E Ar'byl, s. his train or trail; pi. 76. p. 

Ark'an-sonney, s. a hedge hog, or a fabulous 

creature ominous of plenty ; a fat little pig. 
Ard, a. high, chief, great, loud, lofty, arch, tall ; 

s. TO. coast, or point of the compass, region! 

side; Job, xviii. 11. 
Ard-aig'nagh, a. arrogant, high minded. 
Dy Ardail or Ardalys, s. of vainness or vanity ■ 

2>l. — YN, — SYN. p\ 

Dy Ard-a'laqh, adv. vainly, insignificantly. 
Ard-a'inle, s. to. archangel; pi. — yn. 
Ard-a'spick, s. to. ai-chbishop ; pi. — yn. 
Ard-ayr'aghyn, s. pi. principal fathers, chief 

fathers; 1 Chron. xxiv. 31; Neh. vii. 71. 
Ard'-chiarail or — ys, s. f. the providence of 

God, foresight displayed in taking measures 

before hand; pi. — yn ; — syn. 
Ard-'chione, s. to. superior. 
Ard'-chionby's, s. to. superiority. 
Ard'-choraa, s. to. loud voice; pi. — yn. 
Ard'-cureeagh, a. haughty, highminded. 



20 



ARK 



Ard'-er, s. to. a chief; 1 Chron. xxvi. 10. 
Ard'-ey, a. pi. high ; as, ynnydyn ardey, (liigU 

places.) 
Ard'-ferreill, s. to. a supreme ; 1 Pet. ii. 19. 
Ard'-gheiney, s. pi. great men, men high in 

power or authority. 
Ard-ghex'nallys, s. to. great gladness. 
Ard-ghoo', s. to. fame ; Num. xvi. 2. 
Ard-oiioo'agh, a. famous, reputable. 
Ard-ghooin'ney, s. to. a great man. 
Ardid or Ardjid. See Yrjid. 
Ard-jagh'in, s. to. an Archdeacon; pi. — vx. 
Ard'-jyn, s. pi. coasts, regions. 
Ard'-laa, s.m. a high day; Jo/m, xix. 31. 
Ard'-lbeidagh, s. to. a captain; Josh. v. 14. 
Ard'-loght, s. to. felony, capital offence; 

pi. -YN. 

Ard'-i.ochtagh, s. to. a felon; pi. 71. 
Ard'-loghtal, a. felonious; By—, adv. felo- 
niously. 
Ard-loss'erey, s. to. ground-ivy. alehoof; 

— FiRRYN, the herb archangel. 
Ard-marr'agh, s. to. an admiral; pi. Tl. 
Ard-nibu', s. m. a serpent; i)l. — yn. 
Ard-nieu'agh, a. very venomous. 
Ard-ob'bree, s. to. an arcliitect; pi. — yn. 
Ard-ooas'i-ey, s. to. adoration; pi. 67. 
Ard-reill' or Ard-reii-'tys. s. to. principality, 

chief rule, monarchy ; pi. — yn. 
Ard-reil'tagh, s. to. a monarch; joZ. 71- 
Ard-sag'gyrt, s. to. high priest; pi. — yn. 
ARD-soi'AGnEY, s. TO. acceptance. 
Ard-stroi'altagh, .s. to. a great waster ; Prov. 

xviii. 9. 
Ard-vai/ley, s. to. a city; pi. 70. 
Ard'-sym, s. to. the principal; pi. — yn. 
Ard-vooara'lagh, a. imperious; Ezek. xvi. 30. 
Ard-vygh'in, s. to. great mercy ; pi. — yn. 
Ard-vol'laght,s. to. an execration; Jer. xlii. IS. 
Dy Ard-voyl'ley, v. to magnify, to extol. 
Ard-wan'nalagh, a. stiff-necked. 
Ard-wooin'jer, s. to. principal ones. 
Ard-vriv/, s. to. chancellor; Ezra, iv. 17. 
Ard'-ys, A'. TO. highness; jil. — yn ; — reeoil, 

royal highness. 
Area or Arey, s. m. a mill-race, a passage for 

water to a mill. 
Arc, s./. ark; p?. — yn. 
Arga'nagh, «. TO. a disputer, an arguer ; a. dis- 

putative, cavelling, contentious. 
Arga'ne, s. to. dispute, contest, controversy. 
Dy Aroa'ney, v. to dispute, argue ; questioning, 

Mark, ix. 14. 
Arga'nys, s. disputation, contention. 
Arg'id, s. to. silver, money ; pi. — yn. 
Arg'id-agh, a. having plenty of money. 
Argid-bio', s. to. quicksUver, mercury. 
Argid-laue', s. to. ready money, cash. 
Argid-buy', s. to. copper money, pence. 
Ark, s. /. a farrow ; a young pig. 
Ark'agh, a. d. of breeding young pigs, as a sow. 
Dy Ark'iaght, v. (from Farkiaght,) to wait. 
Ark'vuickey, s. /. a young pig. Gow ark jeh 

dty vuck kene. 
Ark'yn, s./. a beast's privity. 



ASA 

Abk'ys, s. to. adversity, calamity, misfortune, 
misery, disaster, distress; pi. — syn. 

Abk'yssagh, a. calamitous, disasterous, distress- 
ing; s.m. a person in distressed circumstan- 
ces; pl.yi- 

Ar'mee, s.f. army; pi. — yn. 

Ar'meyder, or Armyder, .?. m. an armourer, or 
armour bearer ; 1 Sam. xiv. 13. 

Ar'myn, s.pl. arms. 

Arn, s. f. sloe ; pi. — yn. See Drineyn. 
lrnane', s. to. work done in the night by can- 
dle light. The Irish have this word for task. 
Lr'pin, s. to. an apron; the herb orpine; pi. 
— YN. I have written this word as it is spoken. 

Arr, v. shift, remove, flit; offer; — aghey, 82, 
to shift, &c.; — EB, remove; —in, S3; —ins, 
84; —IT, 85 ; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Arr'agh, s. f. the spring, or vernal quarter ; «. 

Dy Arr'aght, v. to last, or endure. ^• 

Dy Arr'al, v. to offer, or press on. 

Dy Arr'arey, v. to wake when dead. F. 

Arr'an, s. TO. bread; pi, — yn. 

Arrane', «. to. a song, a hymn ; pi. — yn. 

Arrane'agh, s.7n. a singer; ?j;. 71 ; ^ Chron. 

xx.xv. 15. 
Arrane'yder, s. to. a songster; pi. — yn. 
Arrane'ys, s. to. singing. 
Arr'ee, a.d. of spring; v. will last; as, arree eh 

choud rish hene (it wiU last as long as liimself.) 
Arr'ey, s. to. a watch; Eccl.xa.&, a cistern, 

a mill-race. See Area; pi 67. — traa, a 

watch, a time-piece. 
Arr'eydagh, a. watcliful. 
Arr'byder, s. to. a watchman; pi. — yn. 
Arr'it, 85; offered; Prov." Cha row rieau cooid 

arrit mie." 
Arr'oo, s. m. corn; pi. — yn. 
Arroo'oh, s.f. the chimbof abai-rel, or tub, &c. 

Arrooyri'yr, s. /. the night before last. This 
word may be a corruption of Karroo, number, 
the night that numbered before last night. 

Arr'yltagh, a. willing, voluntary, without any 
degree of reluctance, free; Horn. v. 15, free, 
spontaneous ; s. to. a volunteer ; pi. 71. 

Arr'yltys, s. to. compliance, willingness, readi- 

Arr'ym, s. to. reverence, submission, honour, 

respect, obedience, solemnity. 
Arr'ymagh, a. reverential, submissive, dutiful, 

obedient, solemn. 
Arr'ymydagh, s. to. one that pays respect. 
Arr'ymyder, s. to. one to whom respect is due, 

an esquire. 
Arr'ymid, s. to. submissiveness, &c. 
Arr'ys, v. shaU or shalt, wiU or wilt last or 

endure. 
Arr'ys, s. to. repentance, penitence, son-ow for 

Arr'yssagh, a. sorrowful, sorry, penitent, peni- 
tential ; s. TO. a penitent person ; pi. 71- 

E Arr'vsthie, s. to. his management of house 
affairs. ^• 

As, conj. and. 

As AD, c. p. and they, and said they, or and they 

As ADSYN, c. jB. and tiiey said ; em. 



ASS 

ArN-Diu-HE'XE, p. p. to yoursolves. 
AsBrBT,s../". vespers, eveaiug prayers />/. — yn 
As-DTY-AASH OF As-A-iSH, iH. vt'ith oase, uot 

quick, slowly. 
As-es'hys, c. p. and he said, or said he. 
•V.s-H viNK KH QT-KioxK, and it came to pass, 

or to an end. 
D;/ Asa'LAGHET, V. to show by vision. 
ash'levder s. m. a dreamer, a person who 

sees visions, i Gkron. xsix. :10 ; one who 

has something revealed to him in slesp. 
AsH'LisH, s.f. a vision dream, or revelation. 
Asuoo'x, s.f. a nation ; pi. — yx. 
AsHoo'NAGH, .t. m. a gentile, an individual 

of a nation ;pl.'i\. 
.'Vsk'aid, s.f. a bile ;/?/. — yx. 

As'NAOH, V. would winnow. 

As'nee rt.</. of winnowing, ; as, (jeay n 

Dy As'nky, v. to winnow. 

Aii'NEY, s. /. a rib ; pi. 07. 

As'picK, s. »i, a bishop ; jpL — yk. 

As'piCKAGH, a. d. belonging to a bishop ; 

episcopal. 
As'picKYs,s. m. bishoprick; Acts. i. 2(1. 
.\8s, adv. ont, out of him, empty; in opposi 

tion to a<jn (in). 
Ass'ag, s.f. a weasel ; pi. — yx. 
Ass'AGH, 1.'. would, &e. feed ; Dy — by, S>, to 

feed or graze cattle. 
Ass-breb, a. faint, null, void. 
A8S-Ditj, p. p. out of you ; — ish ; id cm. 
Ass-diu-henk, adiK p. out of yourselves. 
Ass-Doo, adv. p. out of them or those. 
Asa-Doo-HENE, adv. p. out of themselves. 
Ass-Doo-SYN, adv. p. out of them ; em. 
Ass-Dooix, adv. p. out of us. 
Ass-DooiNYN, adv. p. out of us ; em. 
Ass'ee, s- m. hurt, harm, damage; pi. — yx. 
Ass-FENISH, or .\ss'esish, a. not present, 
Ass-HENE, adv. p. out of himself, or itself. 
Ass-YMMYD, a. out of use obsolete. 
Ass-JEB HEXE, adv. p. out of herself. 
AssLAA'xiD, s. m. pravity, not in a perfect state. 
Ass-LAUE, adv. p. without delay, quickly. 
Ass-LAYXT. s.f. out of health, sickness, dis- 
ease, illness, disorder; pi. — YX. 
Ass lay'n'tagh, a. diseased ill, sick, unhealthy 

s. m. a diseased person ; ;?/. 7 1 ; Mat. i v. ^4 
Ass-TAYKX, s. f. a rush candle case. 
Assshil'ley, adv. out of sight. Prov. " Ass- 

shilley ass smnolnayfynV 
Ass-Tix or Ass'tax, a. This word maybe from 

Ass-fnk-in, (out of sight); Eaddagh-assian 

would then be linings : Cheu-asslan, the 

side out of sight. 
AssTowsE, adv. out of measure, exceedingly, 

beyond everything. 
A.ss-yr-HEXE, "dv. p. i>nt of (hysilf. 



AYN 



21 



.5./. an ass; pi. — yl. 
.\ss-r.\l, adv. p. out of me ; — s, id. em. 
Ass-YM-PENE, adv. p. out of myself. The /* 

in hcne changes to p after an rn . 
Ass-YSXYD, idv. out of place, out of joint. 

NOA, adv, anew, over again. 
Aas-¥K, orfy.;). outofhim, the emphatic of «5,"; 
As'tax, .S-. ./. a conger, an eel ; pi. — yx. 
E AsTBH, .s. his shelter. t 

Yu yVsTYR, s. the evening. F 

As'TYR, I', destroy out of tlie roots; — agh, 77. 

Dy AsTYBT or Astykai,, v. to root out or 
extirpate. 

.\tch'im,,s-. m. dread, awe, terror, horror frighi 

Atch'imagh, «. awful, dreadful ; pi. 71. 

Atch'imiu, .s'. m. awfulness, &c. 

Atch'i?*it, Ho. awed, dismayed; ./rr.xvii. 18 

.\tt, s. th. & swelling, an inflamation, an ab- 
scess ; pi. — YV ; t'. swell, agh, 77 ; ee, 80. 

.^tt'eetv, s. pi. chapiters or crowns. 

Att'ey, s. m. a crown ; pi. 67. 

Att'it, Ho. swelled, swollen. 

Aux'dtr, s.f. a prize, something valuable. 

Aux'lyx, s. m. relish or moisture that is ta 
ken with bread, potatoes, &c. Dr. A. 
Clarke's note on John, vi. 9, is quite appli- 
cable to this word ; Opsarinn, the Greek 
word, he says " signifies what is eaten with 
bread to perfect the meal, or to make it easy 
of deglutition, or to help the digestion. 
There is no word in the English language 
for it, which is a great defect. The in- 
habitants of Scotland and of the north & 
north west of Ireland use the word Kyt 
shell, [so do the inhabitants of this island] 
by which they express whatever is eaten 
with bread or potatoes, flesh, fish, butter, 
milk, eggs, &c." 

Aw, (pronounced Aao,) v. raw, not boiled. 

Awa'xe, a. base immodest, nnehaste, obscene 

.^wa'neagh, s. m. rude, raw, uncivilized 

Awat'ta, in. ho brave I Olsoletr. 

Aw'id, s. m. rawness; 8i}. 

.\w'ixEy, a. d. of a river or rivers. 

AwifSE, s.f. an ounce; pi. — t>'. 

AwsssAL, s. m. a steelyard; pi. — yk. 

AWbee, .■!./. water in which anything lia> 
been boiled ; broth ; pi. — rs. 

Ayd, pro. the, thine, of thee, thou hast, have 
or hadst; as, shnli yn nbhyr ayd (this is' 
thy work or this work is thine or of thee) 
vel eh ayd (hast thou got it or got him); 
te ayd (thou hast it) ; — s, 'uL am. 

.\y"H, pro. my, mine, of me, I have or had ;- s 

Aym-pene, pro. having it myself, 

.'Vyk, ;jre. in. within, in him. 

Ayk'dagh, .t. m. an index; pi. — yx. 

.Vyxivv'de, p. p. in those ; — .syn, id. vm. 

Ayx'div, /'. p. in you '.r jc : — isn, \d. <m. 



-g-l BAA 

Ayn'dooix, 7}. p. in us ; — ik, id. em. 

Ayx-dooin-he'ke, p. f. in ourselves. 

Ayn-ix-he'ke, p. p. in ourselves. 

Ayk'jee, p. p. in ber ; — ish, id. cm. 

Ars'-JEE-HENE, p. p. in herself. 

Ayns, pre. in witliiu ; cm. 

Ayks-polt, adv. in an instant, in as short 

time as a blow could be given. 
Ayns-shen, adv. there. 
Ayns-shoh, adv. here, in this place. 
Ayns-traa, adv. in time, -timely. 
Ayns-wheesh, conj. inasmuch, insomuch. 
Aynsyn, p. p. in him, cm. 
Aynyd, p. p. in thee ; — s, id. em. 
Ayn-dy-he'ne, p. p. in thj'self. 
Ayn-ym, p.p. in me; — s, id. em. 
Ayn-ym-pe'ne, p. p. in thyself. 
Ayr, s. m. father; pi. — aghyn. 
Atb-ey, a. d. of or belonging to a father. 
Aykn, s. m. part, share, portion ; pi. — yn. 
Ayro'il, a. fatherly, paternal. 



B 



B, as a radical initial, and the changes it 
undergoes, see Remarks 42 & ^^^. Words, 
priniarily in p, change their initials to h, 
as, peccah fsin) ; nyu heccah ("their, our, 
or your sin). This letter and s have some 
connexion in a few words, but which is 
radical is not well known ; as, bare (best), 
future teuse; share (best), present tense; 
hione don (I knew) ; sluone doti {I know) ; 
laillym (I would wish saillym (I do wish), 

13a or Baa, a. <£. of a cow or cows ; as, bainney 

haa (cow's milk) ; 1 Sam. vi. 7. 
Baa, s. m. a buss, a salutation with the lips. 
NyiL Baag, s. your, &c., kiss ; pi. — Yx. F 
Baagh, s. m. a beast. 
Baaie'agu, s. m. a cow house. 
Ba-vihn, s. m.. acow's or beast's/team; pi. — yk. 
Baaie, s. VI. a crop, what is cut off the laud 

at a time ; pi. see Bhir. 
Baaish, a. d. of death ; s. the forehead or 

temple ; pi. — yn ; Judges, v. 2(3. 
Baan'kit, a. insane, distractod, lunatic, out 

of right senses. 
Baar, I', spend; — agh, 77; — ail, 78 ; — ee, bO. 
Baae aad'jin, an herb of the heath class. 
Baahe, s. Ml. point, end, tip ; pi. — yx. Chiir 

eh dysbaarcvieeh (he put it to a good end). 
Baar'ei.agh, s. m. the top on corn or meal ; 

the refuse of grain in the act of sifting. 
Baauey, v. makingbare, cuttiugrougbncss off 
Baau'eydeb, .s. in. a person who makes bare^ 

a spender. 
Baaiii:-y-lane, .<. j?!. high-water unuk. 
Baa'hit, pi. spi lit niudc bare. 



BAI 

Baable, s.f. theEnglishor British language. 
Baa'rlagh, a. English or British, exclusively 

used in speaking of the English language. 
Nyn Baart, s. your, &c., part. P 

Er Baarta'il, v. hath, &c., departed. I' 

Cha Baart, would, &c., not part ; — agh ; — 

IN ; — INS ; — YM ; — ym ; — tms, 04, 158. J' 
Nyn B.vartea'ys, s. your, &c. partner. P 
Baase, s. m. deatli; pi. — yjt. 
Baashiagh-enn, adv. easy to know or well 

known. 
Baaso'il, a. deadly, deathlike, fatal ; — ey, 

B.iA'TEY, s.f. a boat; pi. 09. 

Nyn Baa'ys, s. your, &c., thirst Ha(j. i. 6. P 

Bab, s. m. a babe ; a lappet of the ear in 
marking sheep ; jA. — yn. 

Bab'an, or bab'bak, s. m. a baby or doll ; 
the ditn. of Dab. 

Bab'baney, v. cockering, indulging. 

Xyn Ba'byr, s. your, &c., paper ; jjI. — yn. P 

Bac'cagh, a. halt, maimed ; s. m. a. person 
halt or disabled ; pt. 71. 

Back, adv. when applied to motion the 
same as the Englisli word. 

Bad, s. m, a bat ; as bad cainay ; pil. — yn. 

Nyn Ba'djer, s. your, &c. prayer; pi. — yn. P 

Cha Bag'gle, v. threaten, insult, denounce. 

Bag'gyragh, a. d. of threatening &c. 

Bag'gyrt, v. threatening, insulting, de- 
nouncing, pi. — yn. 

Bag'gartagh, a. in a threatening manner, 
roughly. Gen. xlix, 30 ; s. m. one who is 
a threatener ; pi. 71. 

Bag'gyrti-s,s./ amenace, insult, a denuncia- 
tion of evQ. 

Bagh or Beagh, v. dwell, inhabit, live. 

Bagh'ee, a. d. of a dwelling, of living, 

Bagh'ey,)'. dwelling, inhabiting ; ./rtA«, ii,38 

Baghit, pi. bred fed. See Beayhil : Bo. 

Baght, s. m. discernment, observation, pene- 
tration. 

Bagh'tal, a. plain, obvious, manifest, evi- 
dent conspicuous. 

Bagh'yl, s. /. a staff or badge of aulhority, 
a Bishop's staff. 

Baie, s.f. a bay; pi. — aghyn. 

Baigh'ey, v. drowning. 

Baih,'v. drown; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80, — in, 83 

Baih'eyder, X. m. a drowner; pi. — yn. 

Baihh, would wish, or rather, be pleased, or 
willing. 

mayd, we would wish, or rather, be 

pleased or willing. 

EE, she would, &c. 

EEISH, she would or will, &c. ; i-d. cm. 

EU, they would, &c., be. 

EUisH, they would orwill be, &e. ; id.i^'r 

HIEN, we, &c. 



BAR 



2'.l 



Bai 



, &c. 



i,l. I 



ISH, he would, &c. 

lu, ymi or j-t! would, &:(^ 

tuiSH, YOU or ve , id. cm. 

00. See Battliu. 

YMs, I would ; id. em. 1(51. 

Bailt, v. thou wonUlst be pleased, wisli, or 

be willing of; — s, id. em. 
Bain'ney, x.m. milk; pi. Gl ; — clabbagti, 

or — GEtn, crudled or sour milk. 
Nyn Baitoh'ey, .<;. onr, &c., child ; pl.ijU V. 
Nyn Balch'ey, s.your, &o., plenty ; pi. ti'J V. 
Bai/jey, a. d. of town, or an estate. 
Balk, #. w. a piec( 
Bai/la, or Bae'lit 

Has this word <t 



ionlley 

state - 

s fen Of 



(a wall 
'd round, ^ 



missed in ploughing. 
:. m. a town, an estate. 
,' analogy to Jloal 



le). Perhaps 
not called so until 
r waUed; pL- 



BAI..JYS 

Bal'la-beo-ctie 

Balley-chash'tal, s. m. Castletown, the 
metropolis of the Island, situate on the 
southern shore of the parish of Malew, so 
named from its fine Castle, which was 
built about the year 900, 

Baivlet-ualloo'in, s. m. a farm. 

15ai.ley-mer'gee, s. m. a market town. 

Bai/loo a. dumb ; s. in. the dumb. 

Bai/iooid, s. m. dumbness. 

Ba'nee, «. whiteish ; binding: as, croyit 
itanee (a binding knot.) 

Ba'ney, a. pi. white ; as, deiney h'lney (white 
men.) 

Baxe'agh, or B.\ne'abhey, i'. whiten ing. 

15axe'id, .s. m. whiteness. 

Bane'jagh or Ban'jagh, s.y. lea land, land 
left for grass, or rather to feed milch cat- 
tle on. The word may be from Baiiiney 
(milk, milch land.) 

Ban'jbe, a. d. of lea land ; as, mcuiker bun- 
jse ( a lea field. ) 

Ban'jyn, s. pi. weddings. 

Bang'an, s. ?n. a branch ; pi. — yx. 

Bang'anagh, a. branchy. 

Bangla'nb, s. m. a bough ; pi. — yx. 

PjANGLane'agh, 1. having many boughs. 

Banisth'ie, .s. m. housewifery, the manage- 
ment of house affairs or of a family by a 
mistresa. 



*Ba»jn or Bak'n 



nag. 



:. /. I t 



. bless ; 
,K.t tell V 






nks of ballad. I have 
heard it usrd tur ;i rhyme said or sung on 
IloUandtide ..■vc. I'hr Welsh have Ua 
for a poem, and Baniuii/ for an article. 

Ban'.vaght, ,s-. m. a blessing or benedictii 

Ban'nee-.Iee shiu, ui. God bless you or 

Ban 'nit, pt. blessed ; Hri. 

Bax'tan, s. m. a bantling; pi. — yn. 



N't/n Ban'ys, s. your, &c., penance ; pi. — syn P 

Baeb'agh, ««fe. harshly. 

I3abb'et, a. pi. harsh, rough. 

Bar'dagh or Babdoo'nagh, s. m. a poet, a 

bard ; pi. 71 ; Acts. xvii. 28. 
BAiinoo'N, s. m. a doleful song. 
Nyn Babdoo'n, .v. your, L*;r. jjunhm. V 

Bardoo'NYS, s. W- ti-nTiml poetry. 

v., a. (from Hi/ Uiar.,, Imsi, the fnlurt 

■share. Ni/ Bake, betler, 

-1.A, best for him.' 

-rA-VN, best for hhn, cm. 

-PAliUbYX, b;-st for them, ni;. 

-nnYT.^, best foi' thcf, rm. 

-DiL', best for von or \ e. 



— LESI 



id r 



LHiAM, I would rather. 

i.HiAMs, 1 would rather, cm. 

IHIAT, thou wouldst rather. 

i.HiATS, thou wouldst rather, em. 

lh'ee, she would rather. 

lh'ee'ish, she would rather, em. 

lhien'yn, we would rather, cm. 

T.HiEU, ihey would rather. 

-LHiEu'sYU or LHiEu'iSH, they, &e. 

wouhl rather, em. 
arga'ne, s. m. a bargain, a deed. 

CRECK, s. m. deed of sale. 

gioalt'eeaoh, s. m. a deed of 



mortgage. 

SOIAGH, 

nash'tei 



. a lei 



miiilcon- 



YDER, .;. m. a bargamer. 

Habga'ne, v. bargain ; — agh, 77 ; — E, HO. 

Nyn Bargys, .s. your, &c„ paradise. P. 

Bar'nagh, .s. /■ a limpet, a common kind 
of shell tish' which adheres lo rock ; it is 
;.Jso ,-;ille.! Jliltc,-, iu Kuglish, in tbi^ 



Barr'ast.^gh, a. confidant, worthy of trust 

or confidence. 
Barr'ee, a. d. of tow, or tow cloth ; pi. — ?» 



2i 



BEE 



Barret, s. m. a bur, a bolt, a barrow ; /j/. G7 . 

LAUE, s.f. a band barrow. 

QUEEYLAGH, S.f. a wlieel-barTow. 

Barr'iaght, s.f. victory; j)!. — yn. 

Baru'iaghtys, s. m. victoriousness. 

Bart^ ,s. m. a burthen, load. 

BASH'tAGH, s. m. a dash or douse of water. 

Basht, v. baptize, christen; — agh, 77. 

Bash'tee, a. d. of baptism or baptising. 

Bash'tey, .s. ni. baptism ; pi. (i7. 

Bash'teyder, s. m. ii baptizer ;/>/. — yn. 

Bash'tit, ;;<. baptized; 85. 

Bask'aid orBASi'AG, s.f. abasket; pi. — yn 

Er Bastai., adv. past, past all. 

Bass, s. f. the palm of the hand ; the blade 

of an oar ; jd. — yn. 
Bas'sag, s, f. a frivolous sport in wliicli 

those employed slap each others hands. 
Bvss'EY, a. d. of the palm. 
Bas'tagh, in pity. 

Baulk,s. m. aloug-linc to fish with ;;»/. — yn. 
Baum, s. m. balm. 
Bayl'i.ee, s. m. a bailiff; pi. — yn. 
Bayr or Beyr, s. m. u way, avenue, lane ; pi. 

— nyn or YN. 

Bayrn, s. m. a cap ; pi. — yn. 

cag'gee, s. m. a helmet. 

'Mod'ar, s. m. a sea nettle. 

Bayt'nag or Bad'lag, s. /'. the planet Venus. 

I^.EA, s.f. life, life-time. 

Be agh, v. would be, should be. 

V. live, feed. — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80. 

Beaghey, s. m. food, victuals, sustenance , 

V. feetling, living, liveth. 
Bkaghee, ((. d. of living or dwelling. 
Beagh'eyder, X. »«. a feeder, a sustain er ; 

pi. YN. 

Beam, s. m. what is cut by a sickle at once 
in reaping ; a mark cut in the ear of a 
sheep; pi. — yn. 
Uea o'il, II. moral. 
Beahk, s.f. a corn ; pi. — yn. 
Bea-ve'ayn, .s. m. eternal life eternal duration. 
Brayn, a. eternal, immortal, p(;rmaneiit, 

perpetual, durable, lasting. 
Beayn'aohey, v. prolonging lengtheuing; 

Prov. X. 27. 
BEAYu'EE,.<!.»w.y! a reaper, a shearer;;;/. — yn. 
Beayn'id, .s. m. eternity, perpetuity, innnor- 

tality, duration without end. 
Beays, s. m. being existence. 
Ni/)! Bec'cagh, s. m. your, &e. sinner. P 
Ni/n Bec'cah, s. your, &c. sin. 
Beck, s.f a bench in a boat ; pi. — yn. 
Bee, v.. be, will be. 
Bee, s. m. meat, food, fodder. 
Beeagh, v. would be worth. 
Beical, .V, m. mouth ; pi. see /ieill. This word 
!.s also used for an eutrauco or passage; as. 



BEN 

bceal voaldy (the entrance into May) ; — >j 

phiirt (the entrance into the harbour), 
Beeal'aghyn, s. m. the bits of a bridle. 
Bkeal'euey, s. »i./ a babbler, a talkative 

person ; pi. 09. 
BEE.iL'-FiiEAYN, adv. (from Becal-freayncii) 

ill a hasty manner, abruptly. The simile 

is taken from au animal that is run or 

wrought hard, and foams at the mouth. 
Beeal'-mullag, .s. »i, bung-hole of a cask. 
BEEAL'-Loo,rt.cJ. of or convenient to or for the 

moutli or front; as, hee-heeallou (moutli's 

meat). 
Beeat'aig, s.f a jade, a hussy; pi. -^yn. 
Beeah, (from Bij ficau) worth, would be 

worth ; syn. with Becugh. 
Bee brisht, s. m. offal, giblets. 
Bee-coo'ag, s. f. woodsorrel. 
]5ee-dtt-host, in. silence, or be thou silent 
Bee-ee, v. will she be, or she will be. 
Beeir, adv. as, my heeir da (if what he says 

be true or to be heeded) ; tlie preterit or 

past tense of Sheeir. 
Bei:'-jee, v. be ye or you. 
Bee-muck, s.f. the herb sowtbistle ; by sonic 

called Bainney-muck, because when bro 

ken or cut it exudes a milky juice. 
Bee-oo, v. thou wilt be ; pronounced bun. 
Beeyt or Beeiyt, 85; fatted, fed, stall-fed. 
Beg, a. little, small, diminutive. 
Beg'gan, v. less than little ; the dim. of litth; 
Beggan.beg, adv. little or nothing. 
Begoan-jou'-ee-obt, a bad wish ; it either 

means too little drink, or too little ai)petite 
Beggan-ny-roo'ise, little thanks. 
Beg'gid, s. m. littleness, diminutiveness. 
Behr or Behr, v, lay, yean, calve, foal. 
J>y Beign, v. if I were, or would be. 

DA, V. that he must ; Mat. xvi. 'il. 

Beihll, v. grind, bniy; pi. — aghyn ; -agh. 
Beihll'eyder or Beihll'inder, s. m. a 

grinder; /)/. — yn. 
Bkihllt or Beihlt, ground; %■). 
Beill, s.p/. mouths, the plural of Bceal. 
Heinn, s. m. peak, pinnacle, summit; pl.-YS. 
Beisht, s. m. a brute ; pi. — yn. 
Beish'tagh, a. brutish, brutal. 
Beish'tejg, s.f. a reptile ; pi. — yn. 
Beish'tyn, s. f pi. virmin; the tooth-ache, 
from a supposition that the pain is occasion- 
ed by animalculae which breed in the teeth. 
Beiyh'aghev, v. feeding; Mat. viii. 10. 
Beiyn, .<!. pi. beasts ; the /;/. of Baafjh. 
Ben, s.f a woman, a wife. 
Benaais'hnee, .S-. /. a female fortune teller. 
Ben-aeo, s.f a young woman. 
liEN-AiNSHTYR, S.f. a mistress. 
Ben-au'steyh,s. /". anun. Perliaps tin: Nun 
ncry n ear Dougla? derives its uaint- (row tli i - 



BIO 



25 



chke', s.f. a woman that gives suck. 

chlk'lix, s. /. a son's wife, daughter-in-law. 

GHOAL, s. f. a blind woman. 

isthie' or Ban-isthie', which see. 

JEE, s.f. a Goddess; " yn ven jee," Acts. 






IT, 85 ; 



!E, 80; —IN 



— vs, 8S. Job. 

Bex'xalt, v. wafting, fluttering, fanning, mov- 
ing backwards and forwards in the wind. 

Bex'xeydeh, s. m. a toucher; pl.—vy. 

Bex-oain'jtr or Bex-oaix'jyragh, s. /. a 
harlot, a concubine. 

Be.v-oa'st, s.f. the land-lady of a pubUc house 

Bex-phoo'see, s.f. a bride. 

Ben--phoo'st, s. f. a married woman, a wife. 

Een-reat'i.t or Bex-freaylt, s. /. a midwife, 

a woman to clear or disentangle ; " from dp 

c/iur reaghey\ or if ficm freaylt, a woman kept 

for the purpose. 
Bex-rein', s. f. a queen, king's wife. 
Bex-sey'r, s. /. a gentlewoman. 
Bex-thi'e, s.f. the woman of the house. 
Bex-treogh'e, s.f. a widow; pi. see Mraane. 
Bex'tyx, adv. touching, respecting, appertaining 

concerning, connected with. 
Bex-vax'shey, s. f a. woman who attends a 

wedding. 
Bex-varr'ey, s. /. a mermaid. 
Bex-vooix'jerey, s. /. a kins- woman. 
Beoyx, s. m. tendency, drift, instinct. Ta 



beoy 



///' 






Berch'ii), s. m. riclmess. d' ^^ 

Berch'ts, s.f. riches. 

Berht or Bert, pt. laved, calved, foaled, 

yeaned, &c ; JSjrod. xxxiv. 19. 
Berr, v. overtake; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; — ix, 

83 ; — IXS, 84 ; —IT, 85 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; 

— VS, 88. 
Bbrr'aght or Berr'auhtyx, p. overtaking. 
Berree'x, s. /. a cake, a clapt cake ; pi. — yx. 
Berr'emax, s. m. a neck coUar : p/. — vx. This 

word no doubt ought to be spelled Berremu-ing 

or Berrequing. 
Berr'eyder, s. m. an overtaken 
Berr'ish, s.f. a berry; pi. — yx. 
Xyn Bersoo'x, s. your, &c. person. p. 

Ber'tyx, b. See Berraght. 
Bess'ee, s. f. Elizabeth, Betty. 
Behtt, r. wager, bet; — agh, 77; — al, 79 : 



86; 



!, 80; 



i, 84 ; - 

; Pl. - 



wager; pl. — y> 
Beht'teyder, s. m. a wagerer, a better. 
Ny Beuyr, s.pl. the deaf; the p/. of Boa^>-. 
Beysagh, a. compliant, gentle, tame. 
Bheill, v. grind ; Xttm. xi. 8. 
Bher, s. m. a spit to roast meat. 
Bhid'ee, she will be; — ish; id. em. 
Bhir, s.pl. spits, the pt. of BAec and of Btiair. 



Bhit'tag, s. m. milk for churning. 

Bhlick, s. pl. blocks. 

Bhlit, 85. milked 

Bhow, s. m. a bow to shoot with , the prow of a 
ship or vessel ; pt. — chyx. 

Bhow-ghorree, s. m. the galaxy or milky-way. 

Bhillc'cht or Booaliught, s. f. the herb 
mayflower. 

Bhur'kix, s. m. a bodkin; pl. — yx. 

Bhur'tag, s. f. a blunt knife or tool; pl. — yx. 

Bhut, s. m. a mark to shoot at; a prop or some- 
thing to stand against to support, a bulwark ; 

pt. — YX. 

Bhit'tag, s.f. shorter furrows than other parts 

of the field ; a gusset ; pt. — yx. 
Bhutto o'r, s. m. a buttress, a pillar ; pl. — yx. 
Bial, a. subject; Psl. cxlviii. (metre). 
Bi'allagh, a. obedient, submissive; s. m. a 

submissive person ; pl. 71. 
Bi'.-iLLYs, s. VI. obedience, submission. 
Xyn BiAx, s. your, &c. pain. p. 

Xyn Bib'bix, s. your, &c. puffin. P. 

Bib'berxee, v. shivering, shuddering with cold 

Xyn Bib'byr, s. your, &c. pepper. P. 

Xyn BicK, s. yotxr, &c. pitch; pick-axe. P. 

BiEAr, a. quick, swift, speedy. 

BiEAu'iD, s. m. quickness, speed. 

Bil'lagh, a. d. of trees, full of trees. 

Bil'ley, s. m. a tree; pl. 70. 

Billey-bweb' or Buigh, s. m. bay tree or laurel. 

J/y Bil'lu-, v. if you please or choose. 

My Bil'liuish, v. if you please, &c., em. 

Bixe, s. m. a drop; pl. — yx. 

Bixg, a. shrill; — ey, a.pl. shrill. 

Bixg, s.f. a jury; p?. — aghyx. 

Xyn Bixg, s. your, &c. penny. p. 

Bixg'agh, a. d. of a jury; as, dooinney bitigugh 

(a juryman). 
BiXGEY, a. d. of a jury; as, deiney bingey (jury- 

Bixgys, s.f. music, harmony. 

Bix'jaghey, v. cradling, or making in small 



BiXE, s. f. a bench; base; pl. — tjj; 2 Kings, 

XXV. 13. 

BiNx, s. pt. the comers of a sheet or handker- 
chief, points; Acts.xi.b. 

Bix'xiD, s.f. a rennet; pl. — yx. 

Bix'sHEV, a.d. of a rennet. 

B'ix'shley, a. lowest, lowermost. 

Bio, V. live; as, bio chabbyl as yiow bee; a. alive, 
animated. 

Bio'-AL or Bio'-oiL, adv. lively. 

Bio'ee, s. p/. the living ; !>. enliven. 

Bio'ghee, v. will or shall give life. 

Bio'ghey, p. enlivening, quickening. 

Bio'ghey-roayrt or Ushtey-bio, s. m. the first 
rising of the spring tide after a neap. 

Bio'iD, s. m. liveliness. 

Bio'iT, 85. enlivened, quickened. 

Bioi, s. f. a fiddle. 

BioxE, V. knew, did know, the past tense of 



', 85 ; - 



; —VMS, 87 ; 



1. enliven, make brisk. 
Bio'trid, s. m. briskness. 
BioTS, s. f. life, existence. 
BiRE, s. pi. the pi. of Beark, corns. 
Bir'rag, s. f. a sharp pointed tooth, or any 

thing sharp pointed, an eye tooth ; yl. — yn. 
Bir'ragh, a. pointed, sharp pointed. 

multiply, enlarge ; 



This word is used for the verb Bish, 
, augment, establish ; Psl. xc. 17. 
Bish'eyder, s. VI. an increaser, a multiplier; 

pl. -YN. 

Bish'it, 85. augmented, multiplied. 

Nyn Bish'yr, s. your, &c. pease. P. 

Bitch'ey, s. /. a bitch; pl. 69. 

Bite, s. m. wick ; bait to fish ; pl. — yn ; «. 



iH,77;- 



84 ; — YM, 86 ; —IT, 85 ; -YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Nyn Biyr, s. your, &c. pair. P. 

Blaa, s. in. bloom, flower, blossom ; pl. — oh yx. 
Blaa'ohach, V, would, &c. bud, blossom, or 

flower. 
Blaa'ghee, v. win, &c. id. 
Blaa'ghey, !'. blossoming, flowering, budding, 

flourisliing ; Phil. iv. 10. 
Blaa'ghit, 85. flowered, blossomed. 
Blaa'ghys, v. shall or wM, &c. id. 
Blaa-hia'ss, s. m. lukewarmth. 
Nyn Blaase, s. our, &c. palace. 
Blaa'shagh-buigh or Baskaid-wuige 

wild or field marygold. 
Nyn Blaiynt, s. your, &c. complaint. 

. gaze, gape; — agh, 77; —1 



P. 

s. f. the 



86; 



', 22 ; 



IS, 87; - 



s, 84; 

; pl.- 



:, 85; 



a gazer, a gaper. 



Cha Bli 



a. tasteful, savoury, palatable. 
3r Bla'sstyn, v. tasteth, tasting. 



Blban, s.f. flank, groin; Lev. iii. 15; pl. — yjj. 

Bleayn, s.f. an emerod, a pile; pl. — yn. 

Bleayr, v. saw clearly, did see. This word is 
used when there is some difficulty in seeing ; 
Honnick (saw), is used when there is no dif- 
ficulty. 

Bleayst, s.f. a husk, the shell of an egg, any 
covering that is easily shattered; pl. — yn. 

Bleay'stagh, a. husky. 

Bleb, s. m. a befooled person, a cuUy, a person 
acting foolishly; pl. — eeyn, — inyn, or---YN. 

Bleb'in or Bleb'an, s. to. one that is a Uttle 
befooled, the dim. of Bleb. 

Bleb'inagh, a. foolish, easily made a fool of. 

Bleb'inys, s. m. foolery, folly. 

Blee'aney, a. d. of a year, annual. 



!. pl. yei 



a halfling ; perhaps from 



By-lieh (a tiling about as good as halfj ; p>. 

Bleinlhe'im, s.f. a leap year. 

Blen'nick, s. f. the fat of the belly. 

Blennick-chol'gey, id. A corruption of Bolgey. 

Blesh or By-liesh, s. m. ownership. 

Blesh'in, v. belonging to him. 

Blest, s. m. blast; pl. — yn ; Deut. xxviii. 22. 

Blest keayin, s. to. a sea blast ; v. —agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80 ; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; —IT, 85 ; — Y.M, 

86 ; — YS, 88. 



Cha Blh 


iG, V. 167. will not let or permit. 


Cha Blh 


ig'agh, v. would, &c. not let, &c. 


Blhdid, 


s. pl. blades. 


Bliace, 


». did or didst Uke. 


Blieaun 


, V. milk, milking; —agh, 77; — eb. 




N, 83 ; -INS, 84 ; YM, 86 ; —VMS, 87 ; 


YS, 


38; pl. — aghyn, milkings. 


Blieau' 


maght, s. m. the mUking. 


Blieaun 


'eyder, s. m. a milker; pl. — yn. 


Blieh, t 


. grinding. 


Blioar, 


V. it would, &e. be enough. 


Blob, v 


blab, babble. 


ER 


aght, v. babbling. 


erey, s. to. a babbler. See also Blaberey 


BLOCKAr 


J, s. TO. a pollock fish ; pl. — yn. 


Blod, s 


TO. a blade. 


Cha Blc 


ooH, V. not smother or stifle ; -jagh 
s. /. a slovenly woman. 


Blouse, 


B'loys, 


V. durst, darest. 


Cha Bli 


CE, V. not puU or pluck ; —agh ; —IN 




— YM ; —YMS. P 


Bluckan or Bluggan, s. m. a ball; pl. — yn. 


Bluck'a 


ney or Blug'ganev, v. forming into a 


ball or 


round mass. 


Bluight 
Shast. 


, a. mUch, giving milch ; opposite to 


rAGH, s. TO. milch cattle. 


Boad'ac 


H, s. TO. a cod; pl. 71. 


Boad'ry 


M, s. f. a greave ; pl. — yn ; 1 Sa/n 



NynBoAc'EY, s. your, &c., bag ; pl. 67. P 

BoALor BoALLBY, s.m. a wall ;p?. 67. The trans- 
lators of the Scriptures have not in any case 
used tills radical, but always Voal, for which I 
cannot assign any reason. 

Boa'ldyn, s.f. May ; as laa boaldyn (May-day) ; 
mee ny boaldyn (May-month.) Tlie etymology 
of this word is not well known ; some say it is 
derived from Boal (a wall), and Teine (fire), 
Irish, in reference to the practice of going 
round the walls or fences with fire on the eve 
of this day ; others, that it is derived from Laa 
bwoailtchyn, the day cattle or sheep are first 
put to the fold ; others, a corruption of Blieaun- 
tyn, "the month of three milkings," as the 
Saxons called this month. 

Boal'lagh, usage. See Bollagh. 

Boal'laoh, v. would, &c. wall. 

Boal'leyder, s. to. a waller, pl. — yn. 

I was used or wont; Judges, xvi. 



BOAl 



s, id. e 

', 85. walled. 

('. band ; — ag 



BOI 

Boan'det, s. m. a band; pi. 67. 
Boan-'dtr, s. /. a nurse; — kee, a wet nurse; 
— sHAST, a dry nurse. 

p/.'-yx"' ' '^' ' "'*' '.-*". 88; 
Boan'dyrky, s. 772. a male DTirse. 
Boax'dvrit, S5. nursed, nourished. 
Boa.v'dvrys, v. nursing. 

Boa.s'lagh, s. m. the refuse ; 2 A"in^s, xxiv. 14. 
BoAx'.voo or Baix'.viu, s. m. a well nursed pig 

after being wearied, a half grown pig ; ;;/. — yx. 
Xyn Boax'rey, s. your, &c. beans. P. 

Boar'der, s. m. border; /;/. — yn. 
BoAYL, s. m. a place," a baU to play with; pi. 

— LYX or BUILL. 

Boayl'dix.'' Two YaUies in the parish of Brad- 
dan are so called, no doubt from their low si- 
tuations ; as, boayl dowin (a low place; . 

BO.A.YRD, s. m. a table, al^board. 

A>« Bo'bble, your, &c. people, community. P. 

Bo'cHiL, V. herd; — agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; — ix, 

Boc'hillaght, v. herding." 
Bo'cHiLLEY-AXMEY, s. 7n. a pastoi. 
Bo'cHiLLEY, s. m. f. a herd or shepherd, pi. 69. 
Bo'cHiLLiT, 85. herded. 

BocK, s. m. a gelded horse, a gelding. The 
word is also used for Bock goar (a he goat}, 
from buck goat. 
Bock-glass, s. m. the greyhound fish. 
BocK-YUAX-PAXxEE, X. 111. the horse of one 
John, who had flayed it, and who afterwards 
was obliged to travel on foot ; hence a man's 
own legs and feet, or his stick, are so termed. 
Kyn Bod'dash, s. your, &c. pottage ; pi. — yx. P. 
Bod'jal, s. m. a cloud; pi. — yx. 
Bod'jalagh, a. cloudy; a. d. of a cloud or 

clouds. 
Bod'jaley, v. gathering clouds. 
Bog, a. soft, moist. *Bogg, v. soften; — \gh 
77 ; — AGHEY, 82 ; — eb, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; — ixs' 

Bog'gey, «. VI. joy, gladness. 
Bog'geysagh, a. rejoicing, gladdening. 
Boggo'il, a. joyous, glad, merry. 
Bo'oGYs, s. m. brag, boast; Rom. iii. 27. 
Bo'cGYSSAGH, V. boasting ; s. VI. a boaster • vl 

71 ; Rom. i. 30. 
Boghan-dh'o, s. /. the herb burdock. 

Boghla'xe, s. »i. a bank, an old hedge ; pi. yx. 

Boghla'xagh, a. full of banks. 

Boght, a. poor, needy, indigent: — dyliooar, 

poor enough; «. m. a poor person, a pauper • 

pi. — YX. Proi: "^oght, boght iu bragh." ' 
DyBoGUT, adv. poorffTnidifentlfr '^•'"•" 
Boght'yxid, s. m. poverty, poorness. 
Bogr'exish, s. /. the herb osmondroyal or 

waterfem. 
CAa BoHLLD, V. would not uphold or warrant; 

—AGH; -IN; —INS; — YM ; — YMS. p'. 

Nyn BoHT, s. your, &c. pot. P. 

Boid'dagh, s. m. a stingy person, a churl- 

pi. 71. 
Xy» Boix'sxR, s. your, &c. boy or girl; pi. 



BOO !7 

Cha BoiNSH V. 158. not appoint; — agh; — i.v 

— ixs; — T.M, — Y.MS, 94. ' p[ 

Xyn Boixsh'eil t. your, &c. appointing. P. 

BoiR, v. trouble, disturb, bother; —agh 77- 

— ee, 80; —IX, 83; — ixs, 84; —IT, 85; '-A', 

Boir'agh, a. troublesome, tumultuous. 
Boira'xe, s. ni. a clamorous feUow. 
Boira'xeagh, a. brawling or turbulent. 
Boira'xys, s. VI. balderdash, brawl, bother, 

troublesomeness, tumult, the efifects of being 

wrong in the head. 
BoiREY, s. m. disturbance, trouble, strife, pi. 67. 
BoLG, V. roast, cr raise blisters by fire ; — ee, 

SO,;^— IX, 83; —ixs, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87 ; 

Bolg, s. m. the belly; pi. 74. 
Bolg'agh, a. d. of the belly, of blisters. 
Bolg'ax, s. VI. a bubble, a blister; pi. — tx. 
Bolga'xe, s.f. the calf of the leg; pi. — yn. 
Bolo'eyders. m. a roaster ; pi. — yx. 
Bol'gey, v. roasting or bUstering ; a. d. of the 

beUy or bellies. 
Bol'git, 85. roasted. 
Bol'gum or Bol'gym, s. m. a mouth full of 

liqmd; a corruption of Beea^-ganj; pl.yi. 
Bol'lag, s. /. a skuU; pi. — yx. 
Bol'lagh, a. (from Byoayllagh.) wont, or used 

of; 1 SrzTO.xviii. lO. 
Bol'lagh, a. clean bare, altogether brought. 
I Dy Bol'lagh, adv. entirely, utterly. 
Bol'lax, s. f. the fish old wife, or rock fish; p/. 

I Nyn Bol'lax, s. your, &c. saddle cloth. P. 

Bdl'ley, s. m. a boU, a measure of six bushels, 

or twenty-four kishens of barley and oats, four 

bushels or sixteeen kishens of wheat, rye, 

pease, beans, and potatoes; pi. 67. 

Xyu Bolt, s. your, &c. knock or thump ; - agh • 

— IX; — IXS; — YM; — YMS, 94. P. 

Bolva'xe, s. m. a numskull, a blockhead ; pi. 

Bolva'xeagh, a. doltish, mopish, dull of appre- 
hension, stupid. 

Bolva'xeys, «. m. stupefaction, stupidity. 

Box'dagh, s. m. one in bondage ; pi. 71 ; 2 
Kings, IV. 1. »- ' . 

Box'diaght, s. m. bondage; pl.—YS. 

Box'kax, s. VI. a boor, a bumpkin, a rustic, a 
mountameer, a clown ; pi. yx. 

Box'xad, s. m. a bonnet; pi. — yx. 

Bo.x'.xEB or Box'xy, s. f. a general name for an 

Boo, f. (a contraction of Bee-00), thou wilt be 

or ^vilt thou be ; — iss, id. em. 
Booa, s.f. a cow. Heb. Bakar; pi. -ghtv. 
Boo.\-gho'ayx, s. /. the herb fumatory. 
\yn Booar, s. our, &c. power ; pi. — aghyn. P. 
Boo'dee, adv. jointly, in partnership. 
Boo'deeys, s. m. partnership ; pi. — syx. 
Nyn Boo'dyr, s. your, &c. powder; pi. — yx. P. 
Cha Boo'dyragh, 185. would, &c. not powder; 



gh, a. willing, content, satisfied. See 
task, as It ought to be written : " Cha vel 



28 



BRA 



eh laccal gerjagh ta goaill suylley jeh uigney 

booiagh." 
Boo'isAL, a. thankful, grateful. 
BooisE, s. m. thanks, praise. • 
BooiT, «. m. boot; chance. 
Boo'REy, s. m. a beach; pi. 67. 
Cha Boose, v. not marry ; — agh ; — 1\ ; — ins ; 

— YM; —VMS; — Ys, 94. Nyn Boohey, your, 

&c. pi. Boosaghy.v, marriages. P. 
Bos'san, s. m. wort, weed, an herb; pi. — yn. 
ARDNiEir, s. f. bistort, snakeweed. 

DHo.A. or BoGANDHO, s. in. clotbur, bur- 
dock, or coppy-major. 

FEALOiN, s. /. mugwort. 

PEEACKLB, A'. /. dog's tooth, violet. 

cENNisH, s. f. barren wort. 

iNCEY, s. m. ny.ilwort, or witlow. 

JARGAN, s. m. fleawort. 

MOLLAGH, s. m. a species of ragwort. 

PEPYRAGH, s. m. pepperwort, tiittander. 

PHEDDYR, s. m. peter's wort. 

VREESHEY, s. f. buckshom. 

yyn Bos'san, s. your, &c. parcel. P. 

BouiN, s. f. bodice, stays, the waist; pi. — yn. 
Bouin'agh, s. m. a person, beast, or garment 
having a long waist. 

, a. deaf; — aghey, v. deafening; — , 



77; 



i,%i; 



i. 87; 



Bou'yran, s. m. a persona little deaf; pi. — yn. 

Bou'ykey, a. pi. deaf. 

Bou'yrid, s. m. deafness. 

Bou'vRiT, 85. deafened. 

Boyn, «. /. a heel ; pi. — yn. 

Boyn'naoh, s. f. a strap or string under the 
foot, a heel strap'; pi. 71. 

Boyn'nee, a. d. of a heel or heel strap. 

Bra or Braa, adv. ever, a contraction of Bragh, 
used oftener in poetry than in prose; Deut. 
vi. 24. 

Braag, s. f. a shoe, a person's shoe ; it is also 
used for that part of a mill that shakes the corn 
into the millstones ; pi. — yn. 

Braagit, 85. shod. 

Braagey, a. d. of a shoe or shoes ; Gen. xiv.23. 

Braain, s. m. a handmill, a quern ; /;/. — yn. 

Braaino'lley, s. m. the shell of the razor fish 
bruised to powder. 

Bra'ar, s. m. a brother; pi. — aghyn. 

Bra'aragh, adv. brotherly. 

Bra'arey, a. d. of a brother or brothers. 

Bra'arys, s. m. brotherhood, brotherliness. 

Brack, s. m. a mackarel, trout. 

Brack, v. sharpen, or point with a tool, not by 
grinding. These Bracks are all from Breck, 
(spotted), but I have adopted the a, as it ap- 
proaches nearer the pronunciation ; — agh, 77 ; 
— EE, 80; — EY, 82; — IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 
86; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Brack'an, s. m. a brindle, a small piece ploughed 

in a field; pi. — vn. 
Brack'eyder, s. m. a sharpener, an angler. 
Brack'it, 85. sharpened, pointed. 
Brad'dag, s. /. a rough grub or worm : pi. — vn. 



thievish. See Bredagh. 



Pro I 



Brad'dan, s. m. a salmon; pi. — vn. 

Braew, a. brave. Dy Braevv, adu. bravely. 

Braew'ey, a. pi. brave. 

Braew'id, s. m. braveness. 

Bragii, adv. ever; son dy bragh as dy bragh, 
(for ever and ever,— the ever that is to come) ; 
Rleau being the ever that is past. 

Braghbio, a. immortal, everliving. 

Bragh-farr'aghtvn, a. everlasting. 

Dy Bragh-farr'aghtvn, adv. eternally, ever- 
lastingly. 

Brag'hee, a. malty. 

Bra'chev, a. d. of malt, or of the malt. 

Bba'ghtan, s. m. (no doubt from Breck or 
Brack,) spotted, smeared ; or streaked with 
some thing spread on bread, as honey, butter, 
herring, &c. 

Bra'ghtan-eeymey, s. m. a buttercake, or a 
cake spread or spotted with butter or any other 
eatable. The Welsh have it Breckdun. It is 
sometiriics used for any thing flattened or 
lyannogir/ightar,. Jeh. 



, lu't 



yiiig; 



, 86; 



Bran'g 



, s. m. a betrayer; pi. — yn. 
!, s. f. the down of feathers. 
, s. f. something wrong, in error. 



Branlaa'dagh, s. m. f. a raver, a person inco- 
herent in his talk ; pi. 71 ; Jude, 8. 

Branlaa'dee, v. raving. 

Branlaa'der, s. m. a dreamer; Deut. xiii. 3. 

Branlaa'dys, s. m. the action of raving. 

Bran'lagh or Bran'laghey, v. would fallow or 
break up, or plough land, to expose to the sun 
or to dry. 

Branla'ig, s. /. a breach or creek on a shore 
between rocks ; pi. — yn. Had the plural of 
this word been used in translating Breaches in 
Judges V. 17, it wovild have been more correct 
than the word Purtyn. 

Bran'ley, y. fallowing; s. m. a fallow, pi. 67. 

Bran'leyder, s. in. a follower, pi. — yn. 

Branl, v. fallow; — agh, 77; — eb, 80 ; — in, 83; 
—ins, 84; — Y.vi, 86; — YMS, 87; — vs, 88. 

Bran'leycan, s. m. the staggers in horses. 

Bran'lit, 85. fallowed, ploughed. 

Brans, v. dash; —agh, 77; —be, 80; — ey 
or — AL, (dashing) ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84 ; — y.m, 
86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Bran'sit, p<. dashed; Hos. xiii. 16. 

Brash, s. m. brace. 

Brash-dv-bash, well up in age. 

Brash'lagh, s. /. charlock or wild mustard ; 
something to brace, as a crupper. 

Brash'i.eid, s.f. a bracelet; pi. — yn. 

Bras'nag, s.f. a brand, a piece of stick to burn, 
a torch. Zee. xii. 6; pi. — yn. 

*Brasn orBRASNEB, V. provoke, insult, excite 
to anger; —agh, 77; —aghey, 82; —be, 80; 
— ey, ( — ey and — aghey are of the same mean- 
ing,) —in, 83; —ins, 84; —IT, 85; — YM, 86 ; 

Bras'neb, a. d. of provocation or insult. 
Bras'neyder, .v. in. a provoker; pi. — vn. 



BRE 

dm BttEAcn, V. not preach : — acu ; —in ; 

—INS : — yji ; — YiMS, 84. P. 

Xyn Breacbe'il, v. your, &c. preacliiug. P. 

Xi/ii Breacho'or, s. your, &c. preacher; pi. 






i. f. a stretcher, e 



Breag or Breg, s. /. a lie, a fib : pL — y.v. 

Breag'agh, rt. lying, telling lies. 

Breag'erev, s.m. a liar; -pi. 69. 

Brbag'ev, n. d. of lies; John, xnii. 44. 

Breb, v. kick, push with the foot ; — ach, 77 ; 
— AL, -^Oi : — EE, 80 : —BY, 82 ; —IN, 83 : —INS, 
84 ; —IT, 85 ; — TM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88 ; 
s. in. a kick, or push with the foot. 

Breb'ag, s. /. a kiln without a roof to dry corn 
or flax on ; it is also applied to a certain pos- 
ture when sitting at the fire : 'pl. — tn. Per- 
haps the etymology of this word is Bree-beg. 

Breb'an, s. m. a little kick: it is used for any 
filth or dirt adhering to persons or things by 
being kicked, or rubbed against ; pl. — yn. 

Breb'anagh, «. having any dirt or filth by be- 
ing rubbed or kicked against. 

Breck, s. /. the small pox ; /)/. — yn. 

Breck-kia'rk, s. f. chicken pox. 

Breck-ol'lbe, s. /. the cow pox. 

Brece, a. spotted, variegated, piebald, brindled, 
of many colours. 

Brecr'ach, v. would, &c. brindle, &c. 

Breckan-sniengan, s.m. a medley colour. 

Breck'ey, a. pl. brindled, piebald. 

Breck'it, 85. brindled, spotted. 

BRECK-SYNANEOrBRBCK-SY-GHRIAN, S. f. spotS 

or freckles on the skin, caused bv the heat of 

the sun. 
Bred'agh, «. tliievish, furtive, stolen. 
Bred'id, s. m. thievishness, theft. 
Bree, s. ?n. steam, vigour, energy, efficacy. 



REI 


'a< 




or 


Bree'ghby, I'. 


inspiring 


REi 


'A 




, s 


m. inspiration. 




83 


'AF 


INS 


84 


; —it, 85 ; -^YM 


-BE, 80 
86; -T 



TMS, 87 : 
— YS, 88. 

Bree'arret, s. m. a vow; pl. 67. 

Brbe'arreyder, s. m. one who vows; pl. — yn. 

Breege, s. /. a brick ; pl. — yn. 

Brben or Bree'nid, s. m. sultriness, heat, 
warmth. 

Bree'nagh, a. sultry, sweltry. 

Bree'ney, «. pl. sultry, sweltry. 

Breeoc'klb, s. m. a vowel. 

Breeo'il, a. vigorous, energetic. 

Bree'shey, 6-./. bride or Bridget. 

Breg, s.f. a lie; pl. — yn : 1 Kings, xiii. 18. 

Breh. See Bre>/. 

Breid, s. /. a veil; pl. — yn. 

Brb'idit, 85. veiled. 

*Breig or Breag, i\ coax, endeavour to per- 
suade. The former spelling is here adopted a 



BRI 29 

and also for a lie ; — agh, 77 ; —be, 80 ; —by, 

82; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84; —VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Brei'geyder, s. ;>!. a coEixer; pl. —vs. 
Breigh, s. m a short rough substance growing 

on rocks under fuU sea mai'k, used by fisher- 

men to preserve bait alive. 
Brei'git, 85. coaxed, wheedled. 
Breim, s. tn. posterior flatulency ; f. id. - 



— Y.MS, 87: 



fello\ 



[,86 5 
— YS, 88. 
[. flatulous, 

, v. m. a breaker of wind. 
m. the dim. of Breim; a stinking 



Brein, s.f. womb, matrice or matrix ; pl. — yn. 
Had this word been written Bivrein, it would 
have shown more analogy to its relatives 
Bwoirrt/n, Bwoirrynagh, &c. ; but as a learned 
author observes of the orthography and pro- 
nunciation of words, fixed beyond the reach 
of etymology to alter, have, like land, limita- 
tions to their rights. When orthography or 
pronimciation has obtained a long standing, 
though by false title, it is perhaps better to 
leave it in quiet possession, than to disturb the 
language by an ancient though better claim. 

Brbinn, «. iiastj', filthy, stinking; v. — agh, 7y ; 

Brein'ney, «. pl. id. 

Brein'ney, s. m. the part that hangs under the 

belly of a brood goose ; pl. 67 ; a. d. of a fowl's 

womb, &c. 
Brbin'nid, s. m. nastiness, stink, filth. 
Brelb'ig, s. f. a pack saddle, a gear made of 

straw ropes and covered with woollen cloth to 

ride on ; pl. — y'n. 
Brellee'in, s.f. a sheet; pl. — yn. 
Brel'lish, s.f. wort, fermented or fermenting. 
yyn Brende'ys, your, &c. apprentice; pl. 

— SYN. P. 

Brenee'n, s.f. an atom, a mote ; pl. — yn. 

Bkenee'nagh, a. full of motes. 

Breshag, s.f. the mat or cloth of a sledge car. 

Bret'nagh, s. m. a Welsh man ; pl. ^\ ; a. Welsh. 

Brbt'nish, s.f. the Welsh language. 

Bret'y.v, s. m. Wales, Britain. 

Brey-, v. laying, calving, yeaning, foaling, &c. ; 

s. f. a beast's womb. 
Brey-agh, v. (pronounced Beragh,) would, &c. 

calve, lay, &c. 
Brey-bio, a. viviparous. 

Brey-ee or Berhee, v. will, &c. calve, lay, &c. 
Brey-ys or Berhys, v. shall, &c. calve, lay, &c. 
Brie, v. enquire, ask; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 



enquiring: s.m. intelligence. 

s. m. an enquirer; pl. 71 : Heb, 

Bbic'hyn, s.pl. breeches. 

Brick, s.pl. mackerels, trouts, thepl. oi Brack. 

Brick-fiddyr, s. pl. fry trout. 

Bri'eyder, s. m. an enquirer, and asker. 

Brig'gyl, s. m. awortliless creature. 

Briet, 85. enquired after, informed of. 

Brish, v. break; —agh, 77; —be, 80; —in, 83; 

—ins, 84 ; — YM, 86: —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Bris'hee, a. d. of brokerage or brokage. 



30 BRO 

Bbis'hey, s. to. a break; v. breaking; pi. 67. 

" Ayns brishey jeh'n eayst ta mee er vakin. 

Maghrey grou cur les/i fastyr aalin." 
Brishey-poosey, s. m. adultery, a breach of 

marriage. 
Brish'eyder, s. m. a breaker: pi. — yn. 
Brish'tagh or Brish'lagh, a. brittle. 
Brisht, 85. broken, not whole. 
Briw, s. m. a judge, a deemster; pi. — jjyn. 

Has this word any analogy to the Irish Brehon ? 

Prov. " Eshyn nagh gotv risk brhv erbee Veh 

deyrey eh hene." 
Briw-agglish, s. m. an ecclesiastical judge, or 

a vicar-general. 
Briw-marrky, s. to. a water bailiff. 
Briw'nys, s.f. judgment, P{.—.YN^ j-sv». 
Brjw'nys, ?£ jpdge; SLS.'Sme^s^i^hWiy-J; 



Broatch'ey, s. m. a quantity of yarn or tliread 
wound on a spindle without a spool ; pi. 69. 

Broa'gey or Brockey, v. making orts or refuse, 
making a thing in a bungling 

Broc, s.m. a badger. 

Brock, s. to. orts, refuse; v. make 

fuse; —AG 



i,87; 



!, 88. 



Brock'eyder, s. TO. a maker of orts. 
Broce'it, 85. ortsed, made into refuse. 
Brock'il, s.f. collar. See Broggll. 
Brock'lyn, s. pi. the fore parts of a waistcoat. 
Brod, a. the choice or best of some things; as, 

broil guilley ; s.m. a goad. 
Brod, v. pierce, prick; — agh, "7; — ee, 80; 

— EV, 82; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Brod-bo'yn, s. to. a spur ; pi. Brodynbovn. 

Bro'dit, 85. pierced, pricked. 

Brog'gil, s. to. breast, collar. See it aspirated 

in Rev. ix. 9. 
Broid, s. to. dirt, filth, filthiness. 
BroIE, v. boil ; —AGH, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 ; 

-INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Broiey, a. pi. boiled. 
Broiet, 85. boiled, baked. 
*Broioh or Broghe, a. dirty, filthy ; lu — agh, 

77 ; — ee, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Bro'ighey, a. pi. dirty ; v. dirtying. 
Broigh'eyder, s. to. a person who spoils with 

Broig'hit, 85. dirtied. 

Broill, «. TO. the part of a tool that bruises 
down by being hammered on, as on the upper 
end of a jumper, a chisel, or the point of a 
rivet. There is no corresponding word in Eng- 
lish. V. —AGH, T! ; —BE, 80 ; — EY, 82 ; —IN, 

Broillit, 85. the participle of the above. 

Broit, s. to. broth ; pi. — yn. 

Broo, s. to, a bruise ; pi. — ghyn ; v. — agh, 77 ; 



Broogh, s.f. brink, verge, precipice. 
Brooichk, s. to. a belch, breaking wind upwards. 
Brooightoo'il, v. belching, rifting; -agh, 77 ; 

Brooil, s. tti. bruised bits. 

Broo'ii.lagh, «. TO. crumbs, fragments. 

Broo'inyn, s. pi. brinks, the pi. of Brcngli. 

Broo'it or Broo'jit, 85. braised. 

Bro'uish, s.f. brewis; pi. — yn. 

Brouit, s. to. a brutish fellow, a sloven. 

Brouit'agh, a. brutish, slutish. 

Cha Brow, v. not prove; —agh, 77, &c. P. 

Nyn Browal, s. your, &c. proof or proving ; 

pi. -YN. P. 

Nyn Bkow'altagh, s. your, &c. deponent or 
deposer ; pi. 71. P. 

Bruan, s. m. a rash, cutaneous disorder ; pi. — yn. 

Bry, s.f. malt; Prov. " Ta aite meeley jannno 
bry millish." 

Bryn'eraght, v. flattering-. 

Bbyn'erys. s. in. flattery. 

Bryn'nagh or Bryn'nyragii, a. flattering, 
smooth or false talk ; Isa. xxx. 10. 

Bryn'nyreb, s. pi. flatterers, hypocritical mock- 
ers; Ps/. XXXV. 16. 

Brynt, a. pert, fluent, loquacious. 

A'i/w Brysoo'n, s. your, &c. prison; Cha. v. 






your, &c. prisoner; />/ 



Nyn Budda'se, s. your, &c. potato; pl.—vt 
Bugga'ne, s. to. a bug-bear, a browny, a s( 

crow, something to frighten ; pi. — yn. 
Bugga'neagh, a. frightful, dreary. 
Bugga'nys, s. to. frightfulness, dreariness. 
Bugo'uue, s.f. a buck thorn berry ; pi. —\ 
BuiCK, s. pi. geldings, gelded horses. 
/. softness, moisture. 



Buic 



!. yeUo\ 



Buig'hey, v. making yellow ; s. f. the jaundice 

or yellows. 
Buig'hey or Bvveev, a./)/. yellow. 
BuiLG, s.pl. bellies; pi. ot Bolg. 
Builg-she'idee, s. /. bellows; Jer. vi. 29. 
Buil'ley, s. to. a blow. See also Bwoailley ; 

pi. 67. 
BuiNN, V. reap, shear; 



, 84; 



-YM, 



Broo'di 



a bruiser ; pi. - 



j'nit or BuiNNT, 85. reaped, shorn. 
BuiNT, s. your, &c. pound. P. 

ID, s.pl. tables, boards ; pi. of Bonyrd ; a. d. 
a table or tables. 

BuiRHT, your, &c. ports, &c. P. 

iHT, s. pi. burdens. 
i'kin.s. to. a bodkin. 
jroo'gh or Buirroo'ghby, v. roaring, growl- 

? ; pi. -YN. 

Buiss, s. your, &c. cheek. P. 

xh, s. /. a witch; v. bewitching, —agh, 77 ; 

[•ch'eraoht, s. to. witchcraft. 

pch'it, 85. bewitched. 

rcHoo'R, s. TO. a butcher ; ;;/. — y.n. 



Buitchoo'rys, s. m. butchery. 

Blv, s. m. the but end, the bottom end, the best 
part, the meaning; as, cur bun doii er (give me 
the meaning of it), beneath ; pi. — ym ; Ej:. 
xxxU. 19. 

Bunclei'ghax. See Boghlane. 

Nyn Bux'dail, s. our, &c. pinfold; pi. — yx. P. 

Bunde'il, s. m. biindle , pi. — TV. 

Bdnke'eayl, s. m. a moral; pi. — vx. 

Bun'.vey, s. /. a sheaf; pi. 68. 

Buv-XY-GEAYEE, s. the wind's eye, where the 
wind blows from. 

Bl'x'.vys, adv. almost, mostly, nearly altogether. 
Perhaps from Boynnys (at the heels ofj . 

Bi/x-RY-SKYx, adi}. topsy-turvy, upside down. 

Burk'an, «. m. a klmlin; pi. — y.v. 

Burlee'k, s. m. brooklime, pimpernel. 

BuRLEY, s. m. cress, cresses. 

Burr, s. m. the situation of a boat or vessel 
when at anchor and the wind blowing cross on 
the tide and the vessel standing between both, 
a tack in sailing; v. — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; — ey, 

82 ; —IN-, 83 ; — IXS, 84 : — YM, 86 ; —VMS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. 

Bur'roo, s. m. a large rock on the Southern ex- 
tremity of the Calf Island, called in English, 
the Eye Rock. 

Bi/RRYS-EXN, adv. See Baashiagh-eiui. 

not surprised at his doing it. 
Nyn Burt, s. your, &c. port, harbour. P. 

Bcs'sal, a handkerchief ; pi. — yx. 
Bcs'salagh, a. d. of a handkerchief ; as, bayrn 

bussallagh (a cap or hood with a neck-band at- 
tached). 
Bwaag, s.f. a bowling stone, a stone worn round 

by the sea, a pa%-ing stone; a hut or booth; 

Jonah, iv. 5 ; pi. — YX. 
Bwaagh, a. pretty, beautiful. 
Bwaa'ghey, a. pi. pretty, &c. 
Bwaaxe, s. m. a cot or cottage, a small house 

where booths are erected for cattle. Perhaps 

fiam Beth, Heb. [a house); ;>/. — yx; Hah. 

iii. 1/ 
Bwee, a. See Buigh (yellow). 
BwHiD, s. the pi. of Bivoid. 
Bwhid-scgga'xe, s. pi. stones set in the walls 

of a thatched house to tie the ropes to. 
BwHOX, s. m. a stump ; pi. — y.x. 
Bwillee'x, s. f. a loaf. 
Bwillee'xkail, s. /. a cabbage; pl.—YS. 
Bwin'nicax, s. m. the yolk of an egg ; pi. — yn. 
Bwoaill, B. strike, dash; Jt/af. iv. 6; —agh, "7; 

— EB, 80 ; —IS, 83 ; — IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 

87 ; — YS, 88. 
Bwoa'ii.lagh, a. d. of a fold or folds. 
Bwoa'illee, s. /. a fold ; a halo or circle round 

thesunormoon. 
Bwoa'ii-i.ey, s. m. a stroke, a blow, a box. 

Prov. " Tad beaghey bwoailley er keyt as bwoa- 

illey er moddey." 
Bwoa'illey-ba'ssey, s. m. a slap; pi. 67. 
Bwoa'lleyder, s. m. a striker, thresher. 
Bwoa'illit, 15. struck, threshed. 
Bwoa'illteex, s. m. a beetle, a mallet ; pi. — yx. 
Bwoa'h-tchyx, s. pi. foldings, folds. 
Bwoa'ii-tys, s. m. quarrelsomeness, strife that 

comes to blows. 



mwyUin bwi 

Bwo.i'LLEY. V. striking, threshing.' 

Bwoaltey'r, s. m. a striker, &c. ; pi. — vx. 

BwoiD, s. m. the penis. 

BwoiD-SAGGART, s. m. the herb orchis satircon. 

BwoiE, s. m. a boy ; pi. — aghyx. 

Bwoir'ryx, a. female, feminine. 

Bwoir'ryixagh, s. /. a she, a female; an animal 
with a womb ; pi. 71. 

Bwoir'ryxid or Bwoir'ryxys, s. f. feminalit}% 
effeminancy, eifimination. 

Bwooi'agh, a. wiUing, pleased with; Mai. i. 8. 

Bwooish or BwooisHAL, s. /. a wish or wishing. 
I have only inserted this noun as I think it ra- 
ther an Anglicism ; we have the verb very ele- 
ganUy expressed in Baill or Saill, which see. 

Bwo'yid, s. in. prettiness, beauty. 

Bt-aggle, adv. See Baggie. 

By-chooid-sa've, adv. of good pleasure ; Gal. 

By-chyx'dagh, adv. because of. 
By-dty-chyx'dagh, adv. because of thee, in 

consequence of thee; Jer. xxxviii. 23. 
By-ghoil'lee, adv. because of difficulty or hard- 

By-hait'tyx, adv. because of pleasure or delight, 

to pleasure or delight in. 
By-hrimshey, adv. for or because of sorrow or 

By-lhieu, adv. belonging to them. 

By-liack or By-laik, adv. See also Bliack, 167, 

did or didst like ; Ge>i. xlviii. 17. 
By-lesh, his, belonging to him ; — vx, id. em.; 

Obadiah, 14. 
By-i-iesh, adv. belonging to, owner or owners of. 
By-lio'ar or Byliooar, adv. 176. would be 

enough. See also Blioar. 
By-loo orBYSLOo, adv. smallest,^fewest ; Deut. 

By-loys, adv. 167. durst or darest. See Bloys. 

By-niar'tal, adv. because of strength, those of 
strength ; Psl. Ixxviii. 52. 

By-xibss'ey, adv. because of nearness, nearest ; 
Deut. xxi. 6, and I Chron. xxvii. 7. 

Byx'xey, v. did prefer, or hold in estimation, had 
fondness for, did like ; the past time of Shynney. 

Byr'jey or By-syr'jey, adv. highest ; Luke, 
xiv. 7, and Psl. Ixxviii. 52. 

Xyn Byshoo'ney, v. hath, &c. them poisoned. P. 

By-sinsh'ley, adv. lowest or lowermost. 

Byss'ness, s. m. business; 1 Sam. xxi. 2. 

Byt'ermyx, s. m. the linnet; -pi. — yx. 

By-vi'ax, v. would fain ; Luke, xv. 16. 

Cha By-vooar, adv. careth not, careth not be- 
cause of its bigness, size, or greatness ; Isa. 



;, as a radical initial, and the changes it un- 
dergoes, see Remarks 4, 5, 6, at the beginning 
of the work. Words from k and s also change 
Xoch. 

:aa, s.m. an opportunity ; pi. — ghyx. 



32 



CAG 



Caabai'o, s./. a thick cake, as of cheese, taUow, 

&c. ; pi. — rN. 
Caa'bhil, s. m. cables; sing. Caabyl, 76. 
Caa'ee, s. m. seeds, as the seed of meal, &c. 
Caag, s. f. a stopper, a forelock, an attached 

linchpin; ;>/. — vn. 
Caa'idge, s. m. a cage ; pi. — tx. 
Caa'ic, s. /. a jay ; p/. — vn. 
Caa'rdts, s. in. kindred, pedigree, genealogy. 
Caa'rjyn, s. pi. friends ; pi. of Carrey. 
Caa'rjys or Caa'kdys, s. to. relationship by 

blood, consanguinity; Keh. xiii. 4. 
Caa'rjtsagh, a. friendly, relatively. 
Caa'rtr, y. calumniate, traduce, vilify ; — ach, 

Caa'rtrbvder, s. m. a calumniator, a vilifier, a 

defamer, a traducer; pi. — yn. 
Caa'rtrey, v. traducing, vilifying ; Uos. iv. 4. 
Caa'rtrit, 85. traduced, vilified. 
Caa'shev, «. in. cheese; pi. 6'. 
Caa'vnby, I', tabering; Nah. ii. 7 . biaying ; Job, 

Caa'vs, s. m. convenience, fit time. 

Cab, s. /. a jaw, a loop made fast on a flail ; as, 
cab sooist ; pi. — byn. 

Cab'bac, s. /. a dock, bloodwort ; pi. — yx. 

Cab'bag-nv-iiawin, s. /. colt's-foot, cough- 
wort, hart's-hoof. 

Cab'bagh, rt. stammering, stuttering. 

Cab'bal, s.f. a chapel; pi. — yn. 

Cabba'ne, s. in. a cabin, tent, tabernacle; pi. 

Cabba'ney, I', tabernacling. 

Cab'bhid, s. m. stammering, an impediment in 

Cab'byl, s. m. a horse ; pi. "6. 
Cab'oii., s. /. a chapter; pl.—\s. 
Cab'dilagh, a. d. belonging to a chapter. 
Caboo'n, s. m. a capon, a gelded cock ; pi. — vn. 
Ca'bry-cheilley, s. /. a pair of scissors. 
Cadd, v. defend; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; —by, 

82; —IN, 83: —INS, 84; — Y.M, 86; —VMS, 

87 ; — YS, 88. 
Ca'ddit, 85. defended, protected. 
CHd'dy.m, s. m. a disea.se in horses, called the 

glampus, which causes a great enlargement of 

the gums. 
Cad'dymit, 85. having the glampus. 
Cad'dil, v. i. sleep, sleep on thou. 
Ca'djin, common, general, catholic, iiniversal, 

ordinary. 
Ca'djinagh, a. commonly, generaUy, &c. 
Ca'djinys, s. m. common custom, %Tilgaiity. 
Cad'jer, s. to. a huckster, a monger. 
Cad'jerach, a. huckstering. 
Cad'jerys, s. to. huckstery, mongery. 
Cad'lao, s. m. a. sleeper, a sluggard, such as 

sleep a long time, as the bat, butterfly, &c. ; 

pl. -YN. 

Cadi,, v. sleep ;— ach, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Cad'lacb, a. sleepy, drowsy. 
Cad'lee, «. rf. of Sleep, or sleeping. 
Cad'ley, s. m. sleep: pl. 67. 
Cag'cacii, '•. would war, or make battle. 



CAN 

Ca'ccee, a. of. of war, or battle. 
Ca'cgey, s. m. war, battle ; pl. 67. 
Ca'cgeyder, s. m. a warrior; pl. — yn. 
Ca'goit, 85. fought. 
Caggo'il, n. warlike, hostUe, militant. 
Ca'ggvm, v. I will make war. 
Ca'ggys, v. shall, &c. make war. 
Caghi.aa', s. m. change, diversity, alteration, 
difference; pl. — ghyn; v. — agh, 77; — ix, 



il. of change or changes. 

. TO. one who changes or alters 



Caghlaa'ee 

any tiling. 
Cachlaa'it, 85. changed, altered. 
Ca'cliagh, s. to. a boundary; pl. 72. 
Caid, adv. how long. 
Caign, V, chew, gnaw: —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83, —ins, 84: — YM, 86; -VMS, 87; 

Caig'nee, a. d. of chewing or gnawing. 

Caig'ney, f. chewing, gnawing. 

Cai'ljbv, n. d. of loss or losing, of straying or 

strayed. 
Caill, «'. lose: —agh, 77; -be, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Cail'leyder, s. m. a loser: p/. — yn. 
Cail'lin, s. f. a woman ; pl.—vy;. 
CAiL'LiTor Caillt, 85. lost, perished. 
Cain-lb, s. /. a candle ; pl. — vx. 
Cain'leagm, a. d. of a candle or candle.... 
Cainlb're or Caixlb'yr, s. m. a caudlebtick ; 

p/.-YN. 

Cainle'reagh, a. d. of a candlestick, &c. 

Cair, «. m. right, share, privilege. 

Cair'agh, in. right, weUdone; a. d. of justice, 

right, truth. 
Cai'ral, fl. just, righteous, upright. 
Cairt, a. correct, exact, just, even, flat; i'. 

—AGH, 77: -BE, 80,- —IN, 83; — ixs, 84, — YM, 

86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Cairt'ey, a. pl. just, right, even, exact. 
CAiRTyiT, 85. fixed, finished. 
Cair-vie, s. f. a fair wind. 
Cair'ys, s m. justice, right, equity ; v. —ach, 

77; —BE, 80; —IN, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Camlaa'gagh, a. crooked, or contrary to law, 
(perhaps from Camleighagh,) intricate, per- 
verse; s. m. a froward person ; p/. 71 ; Job, 



Camlaa'cys, s. /. crookedness, pervei 
entanglement, intricacy, chicanery. 

Camlur'gagh, a. bow legged. 

Cam'mag, s. /. a crutch, a cricket ball ; a/.— y> 

Cam'mah, adv. why, for what reason. 

Cam'man, s. to. a pique, a grudge, iU will. 

Cam'man-er-cooinney, a pique or grudge i 
memory. 

Cam'mey, s. to. a bend, flexure, incurvation. 

Cam'mby, «. pl. crooked, wry, bent, oblique. 

Cam'mid, s. m. crookedness, curvity. 

Cam'mit, 85. bent, made crooked. 

Camraa'sagh, s. /. the herb jackius. 

Cam'stram, «. zigzag, crankled. 

Cant, .v. m. an auction. 

Cant, <•. i. bid at auction : pl. — vx ; r. — aci 



CAT 



33 



IS, 87; 



—IN, 



n auctioneer, a bidder at an 
auction ; pi. — vn. 
Capp'agh, s.m. a captive; pi. 71. 
Capp'an, s.m. a cup; pl.—YS. 
Capp'eeys, s.m. captivity; pi. — syn. 
Capp'it, 85. confined, captured. 
Cap'tax, s. m. a captain ; pl.—Yys. 
Car, s. m. a t^vine, twist, or knot in timber; 






iit, the 



Car'rick, s. /. a strong: hold, a forti-ess, Jer. vi. 
27; and which, in former times, had water 
round, whence it is now applied to a rock in the 
sea ; the chancel of the church, from its being 
a place of refuge or safety in some cases, as 
catching hold of the horns of the altar. 

Car'rid, s. m. cariousness, scabbedness. 

Car'rit, 85. twisted, twined, warpped. 

Carr'oo, s. m a carp; pi. 73. 

Car'tage, s.f. a gadder; Ecclesiasticus, xxvi. 8. 

Car'than', s. m. an insect found to have no vent 
below. Ueeasee yn chartkan e hoi/n woish as 
eha dnnar nh nrragli eh. 



^ /. f 



and we say, /('t « Im: all day) ; and fiid ny hole 

(all night; ; pi. see Khyr. 
Cara'ig or Cara'ge, s. f. a clock or beetle; pi. 

— YN. Cha boght as caraig. 
Carail', s. /. care ; pi. — yn. 
Carail'agh, a. careful. 
Carail'ys, s. /. carefulness. 
Car'byd, s. tn. a bier ; pi. — yn or ;6. 
Carchuil'lag, s. f. a fly, a gnat; pi. — yn. 
Car-co'll, s. m. a hitch of a rope ; a knot on a 

timber-Iiead, of that ti'ee, — whence the name 

Coll. 
Car'kyl, s. m. a hoop, a circle; pi. 76. 
Car'kylagh, a. a circular. 
Carmb'ish, s. /. a canvass, a coarse sheet ; pi. 

Carn or Carn.^'ne, s. m. aheap or knobj a 
heap or pile erected in memory of a dead per- 
son, or of some memorable event ; pi. — yn ; 
(barrows) . 

Carnane-free'ney, s. m. the head of a pin. 

Carjja'neagh, a. full of heaps, &c. 

Carnoa'in, s. m. a large bee or beetle. 

Carr, s. m. a tune; as, carr daunse (a tune to 
dance to) ; carry poosee (the marriage tune). 
Tfl lane cltyndaaglum ayiis. carr y phoosee. /_ 

ci^#A%^s.'^.^afe^aiumSf*- '^'^^^^/^ ^^ 

Carr, v. twist, twine, warp; — agh, 77;' — al, 
79; — EE, 80; —IN, S3; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; 
— YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Car'ragh, a. aflFected with the scurvy or scabs, 

scabious. Te feer aasaglt car fiiill ass kione 

carragh. 
Car'rage, s.f. a carrot; /j/. — yn. 
Car'ran, s. f. small white shells that grow on 

the rocks under full sea mark . 
Carba'ne or Kerra'ne, s. /. a sandal, a cover 

for the sole and sides of the foot made of raw 

hide, salted and dried, and laced with thongs 

of the same on the top of the foot ; pi. — yn. 

The Welsh have Cwaran for a shoe, and Carrai 

for a shoe latchet. 
Ca'rree, s. /. the scud, or small clouds that fly 

■with the wind; a. d. the chancel of a church. 

Vod fir charree soie (can those that 

the chancel or at the altar, or ' ' 

the chancel, sit). 
Car'eey, s. m. a friend, a crony. Is this word 

derived from Carr ? (twist, twine, or warp — so 

is every friend's heart about his friend's) ; or 

from Carus, hat. (dear) ; pi. 67. 
Car'riads, s. f. something done unwillingly ; 

high-road labour. 



i, 87; 



, 84; 



Cas'ag, s. /. a curl ; pi. — yn. 

Cas'agagh, a. curly, having curls. 

Ca'sey, s. m. twist ; v. turning, whirling, twist- 
ing; PI.G7. 

Ca'seyder, s. m. a twister; pi. — yn. 

Cash'erice, a. holy, sanctified, sacred. 

Cash'brickbe, v. i. sanctified, &c. 

Cash'erickey, v. dedicating, sanctifying. 

Cash'erickys, s. m. holiness, sanctity, sacred- 
ness, sanctification. 

Cas'it or Cast, 85. twisted. 

Cas'iagh, s. m. a coil; pi. — yn ; ". would, &c. 
coil. 

Ca'sley, like, resembling. 

Ca'slid, s. m. uniformity. 

Ca'slys, s. to. likeness, resemblance ; sign, or 
appearance; as, caslys scuddan (sign of her- 
rings) ; pi. — YN. 

Cass, s. /. a foot, the foot of anything. The 
handle of various things is called cass, as of a 
spade, fork, &c. ; the handle of a flail, as an 
exception, is called loaghrane, as all the others 
ought to be ; pt. — YN. See Trie. 

Cas'sag:i, a. having feet ; as, maasc kiar cns- 
sagh (quadrupeds). 

Cas'san, s. to. a path, a back ; 2>l- — yn. 

Cas'san-ayns-keyll, s.m. a grove. 

Cas'sanagh, a. having paths or tracks. 

Ca'ssee, a. d. of winding, curling, or twisting, 
(as stairs) ; 1 Kings, vi. 8. 

Cas'seyder or Cas'seydagh, s.m. an accuser; 
p?. — YN, 71- 

Ca'ssey-foalsey, s. to. a false accuser. 

Cass-feb'agh, s.f. craws-foot, gold-knobs. 

Cassit, 85. having feet, footed. 

Cass-o'lley, s. /. hairs of old wool that adhere 
to sheep, whereby the fleece is kept on longer 
at shearing time ; some wUl have it to mean 
caslys alley (the sign of new wool, or new 
growth); it is common to call leg, cess; as, 
cass stoyl (the foot of a stool) ; cass prishf (a 
broken leg). 

Cass-roo'isht, a. bare-foot, barefooted. 

Cast, v. i. quell, defeat; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; 

— ys', 88.' 
Ca'stey, j'. quelling, defeating; 2 Sam. xvii. 
Ca'stit, 85. quelled, defeated, turned off. 
Cas'trecair, a. in a tolerable way, passable. 
Ca'thair, s.f. a chair; Gal. pl.—xN. 



11. 



34 



CHA 



Catree'vev, s. /. Catharine. 

Cau'aicev, «. cooing: Zep.ii. U. 

Caulg, s. f. the awns of barley, the hards or 
shoves of flax. 

Caulg'agh, a. having awns or hards. 

Cayr, s.f. a car; «. m. a knot in timber. 

Cayrm, s. m. a. trumpet, a horn to blow, a bugle ; 
i>. blow or sound the trumpet; — agh, "7; 
— AL, 79: — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — yii, 
86 ; -VMS, 8/ ; — YS, 88. 

Cayr'xeyder, s. m. a blower, &c. 

Cayr'nit, 85. blown, sounded. 

Ceab, s. 111. a clod or lump of earth. 

Ceab'bagu, a. (or Cahfmgh, as it is usually 
sounded,) cloddy, full of clods, or small masses 
of earth ; s. »«. land is so called the second 
year after being ploughed, from lea ; perhaps 
in consequence of its rising in clods. 

Ceagh'ii., v. i. change; —agh, 77; — i.v, 83: 

Ceagh'lagh, r. would, &c. change. 
Ceagh'lee, v. wUl, &c. change. 
C'eagh'i,it, 85. changed, altered. 
Ceaghl, v. id. —IN, 85; —INS, 84 ; — T.-vi, 86, 
—VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Ceau, v. wear, cast, upbraid, spending ; raining, 
casting past; I Peter, i. 17 ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 
80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — TM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; 

Ceau'eyder, s. m. a wearer, &c. 

Ceau'it or Ceaut, 85. worn, cast, cast away, 
spent; Ro7u. xiii. 12. 

Cee'lyn, A'. M. ceiling; I Kings, vi. 15. 

C'el, adv. where, a contraction of Cre vel. 

Cha, adv. not. For the sound that the Ch has 
in this word, see remark 6 ; and all the words 
which follow commencing with Ch have the 
same aspii-ation, unless noticed to the contrary 
by the insertion of the figure 5. Cha is always 
placed before verbs to make negatives, as we 
have not a Manks word for >iu ; it is used as, 
rha /leag/i (would not be) ; cha liass (need 
not) ; f/t(i vel fis not or are not) ; cha row (was 
not), &c. CIki is often improperly used for a^ 
and so. See Manks Scriptures, Josh. ym. 19; 
2 Slim. xxii. 45; I'sl. xviii. 45, and Iviii. 3; 
E.r. ii. 18 ; 7o4, xlU. 15, &c. &c. If cho had 
been substituted for cha, in these latter instan- 
ces, I think it would have been much better. 

E Chaabai'o, s. 6. his cake. C. 

E Chaa'bvl, s. his cable. C. 

E Chaa'ee, s. his seeds. C. 

E Chaag, s. his forelock. C. 

E Chaa'idge, s. his cage. C. 

E Chaa'ig, s. his jay. ' C. 

E Chaar'jys, s. his friendship. C. 

Ro Chaar'jyssagh, n. too friendly. C. 

Chaart, w. did card; £ — hisquait. K. 

E Chaa'rtey, v. his carding. K. 

E Chaa'rtragh, v. his traducing, Sic. C. 

Ro Chaa'rtrit, 85. too traduced. C. 

E Cuaa'shey, s. his cheese. C. 

E Chaa'ys, s. his convenience. C. 

E Chab, s. his jaw. C. 

E Ciiab'bac, s. his dock. C. 

Fccr Ciia'bbacii, a. very stammering. C. 

E Cha'bbai,, s. his chapel. C. 

E Ciiabba'xe, .v. his cabin. C. 



CHA 

Cua'bbii., n. d. of horse or liorses ; E — his 
horses. 

E Cha'bbvl, s. his horse; pi. 76. There are 
many other words that aspii-ate or change the 
C to Ch and E (his), such as di/, drogh, dti/, 
my, er, feer, ro, yn. Sec. ' C. 

Yn Chab'dil, s. the chapter. C. 

Yn Cha'boon, s f. the capon. C. 

Dy Cha'ddey, v. to defend ; Ua. iv. 5. C. 

Cha'ddil, v. slept, did sleep. 

Yn Cha'ddvm, s. the glampus. C. 

Feer Cha'djin, a. very common. C. 

Yn Cha'djer, s. the huckster. C. 

Yn Cha'dlag, «. the sleeper. C. 

Er Cha'dley, v. hath, &c. slept. C. 

Drogh Cha'leyder, s. a bad sleeper. C. 

My Cha'dlys, v. if shall or vnll sleep ; or as it 
' ■ " ■' 27, Chaidlys. C. 



Cha. 



'. did w 



Yn Cha'ggey, s. the war. C. 

Cha'ggley, v. 5. gather, gather together. 

Cha'cgyl, v. 5. assemble; Ez. xxxix. 17. C. 

Chagh, s. m. 6. a hiding place ; Nah. ii. 11, 12. 

Chach'laa, v. did change. C 

Chagh'teh, s. m. 5. a messenger; pi. — yn. 

Chagh'teracht, s. m. 5. a message ; pi. — yn. 

Chaghter-rebo'il, s. m. 5. an ambassador. 

Yn Chac'liagh, *. m. 6. the boundary. C. 

Chag'lit, 85. 5. gathered, Eissembled. 

Chag'lym, v. 5. gathering together; s. a col- 
lection, a contribution; Rom. xv. 26. 

Chag'lys, v. 5. shall, &c. gather. 

E Chah, s. 6. his opportunity ; D«n. viii. 25. 

Chah, a. d. of battle; Zee. xiv. 3. 

Chaie, a. d. the other, the change; as, lua 
chaie (the other day). 

Chaign, v. did chew or gnaw; — auh ; — ev; 

Yn Chail, s. the cole or cabbage. C. 

Cbail'jey, a. d. of loss or losing, of straying or 

strayed; as, kirree chailjey ; Mat. xviii. 12. C. 
Chaill, v. did lose; — agh; — in; —ins;— it; 

— YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. C. 

Yn Chai:ji.e, s. the candle; pi. — yn. - C. 
Yn Chainle'rb, s. the candlestick ; pi. — yn. C. 
Dty Chair, s. thy right or share. C. 

Feer Chair'agh, a. very right, just or exact. C. 
Feer Cuair'al, o. very just or upright. S'mooar 

ta eddyr y chair as yn aggair. C. 

Feer Chairt, a. very exact, just, even, flat. C. 
Dy Chairt'aghey, v. to fix, prepare, make even ; 



I'M Chaisht, s. the Easter. C. 

Yn Chait'nys, s. the common, the nap. C. 

Yn Chal'lin, a', the body, the carcase. C. 

Yn Chalma'ne, s. the pigeon. C. 
Ro Chamlaa'gagh, n. too intricate or perverse. 

E Chamlaa'cys, s. his perverseness. C. 

Ro Chamm, a. too crooked or bent ; v. bend ; 

— YS; Prov. " Soddag chamm holg jeeragh." C 
E Cham'.mao, s. his crutch, &c. C. 

Er Ciiam'magh, v. hath, &c. bent, &c. C. 

Cham'mah, adv. {fi^m Cho-mie,) as well. 



CHA 

Vii Cha.m'mev, s. the crook or bend. C. 

Vii Cham'.mid, s. the crookedness. C. 

Ro Ch.^.m'.mit, 83. too much bent, &c. C. 

Cham go', conj. neither, not either, not more. 
Ro Cham'stram, «. too zigzag. C. 

Yti Chax'styr, «. 5. the senator or elder ; Acts. 
iv. 23. S. 

Yn Chant, s. 6. the auction ; pi. — vv . C. 

Chant, p. did auction ; 



CHE 



.^.5 



i, 94. 



Yn Chapp, s. 5. the shop. S. 

Yn Chap'pagh, .s. 6. the captive: pi. 71. C. 

Yn Chap'pax, .1. tlie cup; pi. — y.v. C. 

Dff Chap'pee, a. d. of captives. C. 

Yn Chap'peeys, s. the captivity. C. 

Ro Chap'pyt, 85. too confined. C. 

r« Char, s. the twist, turn, &c. : f — agh ; 
—IX ; — IXS ; —IT ; — YM : —Y.MS ; — YS, 94. C. 

Charbaa', v. 5. weaning. This word and its 
derivatives are sounded as ch in charter, (Eng- 
lish) ; —AGH, ;7 ; —BE, 80 , -IN', 83 ; —IXS, 84 : 
—IT, 85 ; -YM, 86; — Y51S, 8/ ; — YS, 88. 

Charbaa'ee, a. d. 5. of weaning. 

V« Charbvd, s. 6. the bier: pi. 76. C. 

Yn CHARCHiiL'tAG, s. the flv. C. 

Yn Char-cho'll, s. the hitch. C. 

Cha Chare-lhiam, I would not rather. S. 

Yn Char'gys, s. the lent. K. 

Yn Char'kyl, *-. the hoop, &c. C. 

Charma'ne, a. d. of Germane. S. 

Yn Charme'ish, s. the canvass. C. 

Yn Charx, s. the monument. C. 

Yn Charxa'xe, s. the heap, &c. C. 

Yn Charxoa'ix, s. the large bee. C. 

Yn Charr, s. the tune. C. 

in Char'rage, s. the carrot. C. 

Char'ragh, c. would, &c. twist or twine. C. 

Ro Char'ragh, a. too carious. C. 

Er Char'ragh or Char'raghev, c. hath, &c. 

repaired and mended. K. 

Yn Charra'xe, s. the sandal; pi. — yx. C. 

Char'reb, v. did mend or repair. K. 

Yn Cha'rree, s. the chancel. 

Cha'rree, a. d. 5. of foals, asi3«««f/ia(vee. S. 

Dy Char'rey, s. 6. thy friend. C. 

Char'rey, s. m. 5. dry weather after rain. 

Feer Char'rit, pt. 6. very much repaired or 

mended. K. 

Yn Char'riads, s. the high-road labour. C. 

Yn Char'rick, s. the stronghold, the fortress, the 
rock in the sea. 

Yn Char'rid, s. the cariousness, or cariosit}\ C. 

Yn Char'roo, s. the carp. 

My Charrys, v. if shall, &c. repair. 

Yn Chart, s. the cart. 

Chart, v. did gather or rake mire; —j 



Yn Charvaa'nt, s. 5. the servant. 
Yn Charva'l, s. 6. the carol. 
Chas, v. did twist, twisted; — ac 
—IX; —INS; — YM; —Y.MS. 

Dy Chasey, v. to twist, to twine. 

Dy Chasid, v. to accuse. 

Yn Chasida'gh, s. the accuser; pi. ; 



Yee Chash'erick, «. Holy God. C- 

Dy Ciiash'erickkv, <>. to sanctify, &c. C. 

E Chash'erickys, s. his holiness. C. 

Yn Chash'tal, s. the castle. C. 

E Chas'lys, s. his likeness. C. 

Yn Chass, s. the foot. C. 

Chas'sagh, a. d. of feet. C. 

Yn Chas'sax, s. the path, &c. C. 

Dim Chas'sey, s. b,vo wreaths ; 2 Chron. iv. 12. C 

Ru Chast, 85. too much twisted. 

Chast, v. did quell or conquer; — agh : — be ; 
— IX: —ins; — YN; — Y.MS ; — YS, 94,' C. 

Dy Chas'tey, v. to quell, &c. C. 

Yn Chas'teyder, s. the queller, &c. C. 

Ro Chas'tit, 85. too quelled, &c. C. 

LaaH Chatree'ney, s. Catharine's day. C. 

Yn Chaulg, s. the awns, &c. C. 

Yn Chay, i'. the mist or fog; the quay. C. 

Feer Chayeb'agh, a. very misty, &c. This 
word is used by aged Manks people when they 
wish for particular weather at the approach of 
the different seasons of the year ; as, arra^h 
chayeeaglt -. saiireii iiinjriii^h : finitir uhnunagh ; 
asgeurey iinr,'„c;f,. ■ ' \ " ' Kx-v 

Yn Cha'vii> V the mistiiius^ ^ RT^'*" 

Yn Cha'yrv. X. tlie trumpet. C. 

Cha'yrn, /'. did blow the trumpet; — agh : — al; 

Fir Chayrxee', s-. trumpeters. C. 

Yn Chayrnev'der, s the trumpeter. C. 

Yn Chayt, s. the cat. K. 

Yn Chayt'lag, s. the cat fish. K. 

Chea v. 5. fleeing, retreating ; —agh, 77; — ix, 
83; —IXS, 84; — Y.M, 86 : —VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Yn Cheab, s. 6. the clod. C. 

l'« Cheab'agh, s. the cloddy land. C. 

Goaill Cheagh, v. getting mad or in a rage. K. 
Chea'ghil, v. did or would, &c. change ; Ro7n. 



. 23 ; 






Ro Cheau'it, or Chbaut, 85. too much \ 



Che. 



'. did hear, heard. 



I cry, or cried; ■ 



— YS. 



Er Cheay'ney, v. hath, &c. cried, K. 

Un Cheayrt, adv. once, one time. K. 

V« Che AYS, s. the ham or buttock. K. 

Cheb or *Chebb, u. 5. bid or offer: -agh, 77; 
— AL, 79; — EE, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; —Y.M, 

86 ; —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88; s. 7n. a bid, or offer. 
Chkb'beydbr, s. m. 5. a bidder, an offerer. 
Cheb'bit, pt. 5. bidden, offered, bade. 
Check, v. 6. did dung, dunged; — agh; —in: 

Ched'din, a. same ; vcheesh cheddin (so much) ; 
chond cheddin (so far) ; aght cheddin (likewise) . 
Ben Chee, s. a woman that gives suck. K. 

Y Chee, s. 5. the peace of the peace. S, 

Chee, v. 5. seeking ; Luke, xi. 24. 
Un Chebad, s. 6. one hundred. 
Yn Cheead'oo, a. the hundredth. K. 



36 



CHE 



Yn Cheeagh, s. the breast or pap. K. 

Yn Cheeaout, s. the plough. K- 

Yn Cheeak, 6- the cake. K. 

Yn Cheeavi,, .s. iho m^iv-c. '''■J-, !' ^':':«-''' 

chionriit iir. flifruiit rJi'irf, niiinii'iLr/i '•rl tf kion- 

nitr/>ghi'!irr .,:..' ^• 

FeeFbHEEAVi/i-AGH, a. Very Sensible or witty. K 
Cheeid, s. 5. thickness, density. 
Yn Chee'idey, s. 6. the silk. S. 

Yn Cheeil, s, the jaw, the jamb or side of a 

place ; as, keeil dorrysh (the cheek or jamb of 

the door). ^• 

Yn Chee'ill, s. the church. K. 

Cheeil'laoh, a.d. of the clmrch. K. 

Ciieili-'ey, a. d. of the jaw, or church. K. 

Yn Ciiee'iney or Cheeij:t, s. 5. the teat or dug, 

the pap or nipple. S. 

Yn Cheeir, s. the cud. K. 

Peer Cheeir, a. very misty or dark; as, cheeir 

yn oie orrin (the night darkened on us). K. 

Yn Chebir'aoh, s. the night fall. K. 

Yn Cheeir-lheeah, s. the russet, or dark gray 

woollen cloth. K. 

Yn Cheel, s. 5. the oats. See Sheel. S. 

Yn CHBE'LoonE, s. 5. the generation. S. 

Cheer, s.f. country; pi. — aghyn. 
Cheer, v. 3. dry with heat or fire ; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; — EY, 82; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 

Chee'ree, a. d. 5. of torrefaction or drying. 

Chee'hky, a. d. 5. of acounti-y. 

Chee'rey, s. m. 5. torrefaction, drying: pi. O"- 

Chee'reyder, s. m. 5. one who dries. 

Chee'rit or Chbert, 85. 5. dried by fire. 

Yn CiiEESH, s. 6. the tax or due. K. 

Cheet, I'. 5. coming; -dy yb, becoming, to be- 

liiisn, s.f. 5. perspiration. 
iirAGHT, i". 5. coming forward, 
uingin anything. 

y.> Cinoce/i; ai, s. 6. the fortnight. K. 

Cheh, a. 5. hot, calid, warm ; Rev. iii. 15. 
Yn Cheh, .<;. 5. the hide, the pate. Prov. " She- 
gin goaill ny eairkyn marish y cheh." S. 
Cheh. or *Cheill, v. 6. did conceal or hide; 

E Cheii-'ley, s. his wits. Prov. " Kione mooar 
ery veggan cheilley, as kione beg gyn veg edyr. 

Towse cheilley rish." K. 

Yn Cheil'leig, s. the keUag. K. 

Dy Cheii.'lby, adv. together, joined. 

Bo Chbil'i.it, pt. tooconcealedor hid. K. 

Er Cheil'i.tyn, v. hath, &c. concealed. K. 

Chein'jean, s. m.5 a bonfire ; pi. — yn. 

Yn Cheint, .s. 6. the sort, the kind. K. 

Yn Cheird, s. the trade. K. 

Cheird'ey, a. d. of a trade or trade*. K. 

Yn Chbirn, s. the mountain ash. K. 

Yn Cheish, s. the obese, the fat. K. 

Feer Cheiyn, a. very kind, or kindly. K. 

E Cheiyt, s. pi. his cats. K. 

I'M Chel'ceyr, .?. 5. the hunter. S. 

I'M Chei-k, .1. 6. the chalk. K. 

Yn CHEi-'i-Aori, s. the cock. K. 



CHE 

Yn Chel'lan, s. /. the bee. S. 

Chel'lee, a. d. 6. of the cock or cocks. K. 

Chelleb'raoh, adv. 5. directly, immediately, 

forthwith, straightway, without delay, straight 

forward. 
Chellbe'rid, s. 5. m. directness, &c. 
LM)-g--j/-CHEL'i.EY, adv. 6. after one another. 
Yn CHEL'tEY, s. the saliva or spittle. S. 

Yn Chel'loo, s. 5. the flock. S. 

Yn Chem'.mal, s. 5. the hem. 
Yn Chem'mvrk, s. 6. the refuge. K. 

Yn Chb.m'myrkagh, the refugee ; ]>l. 71- K. 

Chen'oby, s.f. 5. tongue; p/. 67. 
Chengey-ny-mraane. See Cron-craaee. 
Yn Chenip, s. 6. the hemp. K. 

Yn Chen'jaoh, s. ni. 5. the extortioner; Isa. 

Feer Chen'jai., a. 6. very kindly, or mellow. K. 

E Chen'jallys, s. his kindness, gentleness, be- 
nevolence. K. 

E Chbnjallys-graih'aok, .9. his loving-kind- 
ness. K. 

Yn Chenn, s. 5. the old. S. 

Yn Chenna'r, 5. (from C/iion,) the strait passage. 

Yn Chenn'diaght, s. 5. the aged, the old. S. 

Chenn'id, s. m. 5. tightness, straitness, distress. 

Chent, s. m. 5. a flash ; jH. — yn ; Ez. i. 14. 

Feer Cheo'ie, a. 6. very wild, mad, or in a rage. 

E Chbo'ieid, s. his wildness, &c. K. 

Feer Cheo'yagh, a. very fulsome, or musty. K. 

Yn CHER'cnBEN, s. the underling or cullion. K. 

Feer Cherchee'nagh, a. in a very cullionly 
manner. K. 

E Chbrchen'ys, s. lus cullionncss. K. 

Yn Chere, s. the comb ; r. Ciiere, did comb; 



Dy Chere 


Y, !•. to 


comb, V. 


toasc, or hackle. 


K. 


Yn Chere 


IKV'OEr, 


s. thee 


■omber, the teasel 


K. 


*Cherr 


r Cher 


i'EE, V. 


did punish: —A 


CH; 



—in; —IT: — VM : — VM-;; — YS, 94. K. 

E Cher'kachey, s. his puni.shment. K. 

E Cherriu, s. pi. his carps. C. 

Yn Chesh, s. the froth or foam. K. 

Chesh, v. did froth or foam: — agii ; —in; 

—ins; —it; — ym; — yms; — y.s, 94. K. 
Er Chesh'al, ;•. hath,&c. frothed, or foamed. K. 

Yn Chesh'ao, s. the bunch of froth, &c. K. 

Yn CiiESir'Aonx, .s. .'. tbo company. Prov. 






:■ . in the exact middle, 
■i lie step; pi. — YN. K. 

■c cast of piece of land. K. 
:<T, .V. t!ie turn, or length spun by a roper 

(./. 5. side. Tliis word dilfers from Lhiat- 

l.-'o side ; as it would be improper to say, 

i...,lh-r .■■■ur,! (for one who was on a man's 

1 \' 9iiLy,cr y cheu enhey. Cheu- 

. r , is sometimes used for behind; 

looiK, .V til. outside, besides, except; 



CHI 

Cheu-sth:e, s. m. 5. inside. There is a very im- 
proper change of the word Cheu to Lheii on 
the south-side of the Island. 

In Chewvl,'«. 6. the keel. K- 

Yn Chey, s. the cream. K- 

Peer Chevl, a. very'fine or slender. K. 

Yh Cheyll, s. the wood or forest. K. 

Yn Cheyl'lagh, s. the Dryad or wood nymph. K 

Chetl'let, a.d. of the wood or forest. K. 

Sy Cheyl'lys, s. in the sounder strait. K. 

V« Cheym, s. the style or step. K. 

Yn C'HEYOO, s. 5. the sixth. S. 

Cheyr'ragh, a. d. 6. of sheep. K. 

Yn Chbyr'rev, s. the single sheep. K 

Chia, a. 5. See Cheh. 

Chiad or *CHiAi)n, v. 6. did form ; — agh ; 

— Ys ■ Job, xxxiii. 6. There is no doubt but 
this word is from Chied (first). K. 

Yn Chiaght, s. 5. the seven. S. 

CO, s. 5. the seventh. S. 

Yx or — IN, s. 5. the week. S. 

In CaiALG, s. 6. the guile or deceit. K. 

Peer agh, a. very hypocritical or de- 
ceitful. K. 

Yn EYR, s. the hypocrite or deceiver. K. 

E EYRYS or — YS, s. his hypocrisy or 

subtlety. ' K. 

E Chialtee'nyx, s. his churches. K. 

In Chial'ter, s. 6. the unmilled woollen cloth. K 

Eggey Chial'teragh, s. a web of unmilled 
woollen cloth. K. 

Chiam'ble, s.f. 5. a temple; />/. — y.v. 

Chiam'yr, s. 5. the chamber; l Kings, vi. 6. S. 

*Chiax'gl or Chian'gle, v. 6. did bind or tie ; 

—AGH, — EY; —IN; — IXS; — Y.M; — VMS; 
— YS, 94 ; Mat. xvi. IQ. K. 

Dy Chian'gley, v. to bind, tie, or make cos- 
tive. K. 

In Chiangleyder, s. the binder or tyer. K. 

Ro Chiaxglt, pf. too bound, or too costive. K. 

Peer Chiaxlt, pt. very bound or tied. K. 

Yn Chiannoo'rt, s. the governor. K. 

Yn Chiap, s. the block or last. ' K. 

Peer Chiapit, a. very blockaded or confined. K. 

Yn Chiap-sxapperai,, s. the stumbling block. K. 

*Chiar or Chiare, v. did resolve, intend, did 
purpose, or provide; — agb ; — ix; ins; 

Er Chiara'il, v. hath, &c. intended, purposed, 
pro\-ided, or resolved. K. 

Ro Cuiarail'agh, a. too careful. K. 

E Chiarail'agh, s. his careful one; pi. ;i. k. 

Yn Chiare-as-feed, s. the Twenty-four Keys, 
the Manks House of Commons. K. 

Laue Chiare, s. left hand. K. 

Yn Chiarfe'ed, s. the eighty, or four score. K. 

Yn Chiarje'ig, s. the fourteen. K . 

y« Chiare, s. the hen; pi. —ys. K. 

Chiarn, s. m. 5. Lord. 

agh, a. lordly. 

id, s. m. lordliness. 

YS, s. m. lordship, dominion; Mat. xx. 23. 

Chiar'bey, s. m. 5. dry weather after rain ; 
Pro. XXV. 23. 



— YM; — Y.MS; ~YS, 94. K. 

Dy Chiart'aghey, v. to adjuster fix in order. K. 

Yn CniART'AXSE, s. 5. the several. S. 

Chiass, s. 5. calidity, heat, warmth. 

Yn Chias'sagh or Chiassaghey.s. m. 5. the fever 

Chias'seyder, s.m. 5. a heater; pi.— yn. 

Yn Chiaull, «. 6. the clamour, noise; music; 



In Chiaulla'xe, «. the bell or hand-bell. 

Yn Chiaulla'neyder, s. the beU-man. 

Chiaul'lee, a. d. of music or noise. 

Yn Chiaul'leeaght, s. the noise or music. 

Yn Chiaul'leyder, s. the musician. 

Yn Chiaulll-reggyrt, s. the echo. 

Yn Chib'bag, s. f. 5. the gentle blow or t: 

pi. — YX. 
Yn Chib'ber, s. 5. the supper. 
Yn Chib'bi.v, 6'. 6. the peg, pin, or stake. 
Chib'braghyn, s. pi. 5. wells, springs. 
Chib'btr, s. /. 5. a well, a spring of water. 
Chib'byragh, a. d. 5. of a well or wells. 
Chick'ii,, v. 6. did tickle ; —agh ; — ee • — i 



K. 



i, 94. 



K. 



Yn Chieb'bey, s. 6. the spade; pi. 6; 
Chied, adv. first, foremost. 
Yn Chied, s. the leave or permission. 
Piid-y-CniEi^'h^Y, adv. through others, mixed. 
Yn Chiel'hu, s. 5. the salve ; Jer. xlvi. ll. s. 
Chill'vs, s. f. 5. cherry. See also Shillish. 
Yn Chim'magh, h. 6. the criminal or culprit. K. 
Yn Chim'meeys, s. the criminality. K. 

Chixg, s. m. 5. a sore, an ulcer ; a. sick, ill. 
Chixg, a. d. 6. of the head or heads. Gotir e 

ching (headlong). 
Yn Chi.vg'eesh, s. the peutecost. k. 

Chixgey-jee, s.f. 5. a ringworm; jo/. Chixg- 

Chix'gey, «. pi. 5. sick, ill, disordered. 
Chix'gys, s. 5. sickness, illness ; pi.—ys. 
Ro Chix'jagh, a. 6. too constant. k. 

Yn Chix'jid, s. the regularity, the constancy. 
Chio'ee, adv. never. 
Chiolg, s. 5. stomach or guts. 
Chiol'lagh, s. 5. hearth or fire place. 
Chiol'lee, a. d. 5. of the hearth; as, keeil- 

chiollee (the fire side or hearth side). 
in Chiolta'xe, s. 5. the flock. s 

*Chioxx or Chioxxee, v. 6. did buy, bought 

— Y-MS; — YS, 94. ' ' ■ ' ~ • ~^M 

Yn Chioxe, «. 6. the head, the end. k 

E Chioxe-ar'dys, s. his haughtiness ; Pro 

XXV. 27. '^'^ 

Chioxx, v. 5. tighten, fasten, or straiten 

—AGH, /7; — EY, 82; — EE, 80; — IJJ 83 

— IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86: -VMS, 8? ; — Ts, 88.' 

Chioxx, a. 5. fast, speedy; hardly. 

Yn Chion'xax, s. 6. the lump less than a head. K, 

Chiox'nee, v. did buy, purchase; a. d. of buy 

ing, &c.; as, Ta feeagh y phing chionnee feei 

tnome. "^ ^ 



K. 



38 CHL 

Yn Chion'nebaght, s. the purchase. K. 

Chion'ney, a. pi. 5. strait, tight, fast. 

Yn Chion'.veydkr, s. 6. the buyer or purchaser. 

Chionnt, 85. 5. tightened, straitened. 

Chioo, a. 5. thick. See also Chiu. 

Chiow, v. 5. -warm, wanning, heating: — aoh, 

7r ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; — I^IS, 84 , — VM, 86 ; 

— y.MS, 8" ; — Ys, 88 ; s. a warming. 

EE, a. d. 5. of warming, heating, &c. 

EYDER, s. m. a wanner ; pi. — yv. 

T, 85. warmed, heated. 

E Chip, «. 6. his blocks or lasts. K. 

Yn Chipp, s. the whip; pi. — yn. K. 

Chirm or Chir'rym, i-. 5. dry, —aoh, 77; 

— AGHEY, 82 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84. 

EE, a. d. of aridity or drying. 

EY, a. pi. arid, dry. 

EYDER, s. m. a drier. 

ID, .9. m. dryness, drought. 

IT, 85. dried, drained of moisture. 

E Chir'ree, s. 6. pi. his sheep. K. 

Chir'pey, a. rf. of the body or bodies. K. 

ire Chirye'ish, s. 5. the service. S. 

Yn Chirveish'agh, «. 5. the server, the minis- 
ter. S. 

Yn Chish'an, s. 6. the peck; pi. —vs. K. 

rn Chish'tey, s. the chest; pi. 6/. K. 

Chiu, a. 5. thick, dense, gross, close; s. to. achew ; 
V. chew; — AGH, 77; — EB, 80; —in, 83; 
—ins, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; -VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

CHEY, V. thickening. 

it, 85. cut or chewed. 

feer*CHiuNorCHinNE, a. 6. very calm ; v. calm ; 

— YMS; — YS, 94. ' ' k'. 

Chiu'nee, v. did become calm. K. 

Yn Chiu'nev, s. the calm ; Prot\ " Yn rhiuney 

smoo erliee geay jiass sniessey fee.''' 
Latie Chiut'tagh, a. the left hand. K. 

Yn Chlaare, s. the dish ; pi. — eyn. C. 

Yn Chlaas'agh, s. the harp; pl.—YW C. 

Peer Chlabb'inagh, a. very squally. C. 

Fn Chlabb'inid, s. the squalliness. C. 

Yn Chladd'agh, s. the marshy bank. C. 

Yn Chladd'an, s. the wash-staff. S. 

Yn Chlagg, s. the bell or clock. C. 

Yn Chlagg'an, s. the small bell or clock. C. 
Yn Chlagh, s. the stone ; pi. — yn. C. 

Chlagh, v. did stone, stoned; — agh, &c. C. 

Ro 'agh, a. too stony or full of stones. C 

Dy 'ey, v. to stone. C. 

Yn EYDER, s. the stoner. C. 

Yn Chlaigin, s. the scalp or top of the skuU 



CHL 

Yn Chlash, s. 6. the hollow ; pt. — yn. C. 

Er Chlash'tyn, v. hath, &c., heard. C. 

Yn Chlea, s. the roof, &c. See Cleu. C. 

Dy Chleaee or Chleiee, to hanow. C. 

Yn Chi-ban, s. the cradle or creel. C. 

E Chle.\yn, s. his harrows. C. 
Chleayn, v. did allure, incline, or entice; 

— YMS ; — YS, 94 ; s. m. the allurement or en- 
ticement. C. 

Dy 'AG 

XX. 30. 

Yn ey'der, s. the enticer, &c. 

Yn Chi.eaysh, s. the ear; pi. — yn. 
EY, a. d. of the ear or ears 



o entice, to draw ; Acts. 



Chli 



did overset; 



C. 



Yn Chledge, s. the bran; a. — agh; branny. C 
E Chlebau, s. his chest, breast, or stomach ; 

beeal my chleeau (the pit of my stomach). C. 
Chleiee, v. did hanow ; — ago; — in; — ins; 

— IT; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. C. 

E Chleigh, s. />/. his hedges ; Luke,%iv.23. C. 
E Chleiyee, s. pi. his hedges ; Jer. xlix. 3. C. 
Ro Chleiyt or Chi.eioht, 85. too much dug, 

delved or quanied. C. 

Chlein. See Chleayn. C. 

Dy Chlein, a. of surname. 
Yn Chleiy, s. the hedge; Dy — , v. to dig, delve. 



&C.;— agh 






— YS, 94. 




C. 


Yn Chlbiyd 


:b, s. the digger or delver. 


c. 


Yn Chler'ac 


h, s. the clerk; pi. Ti- 


c. 


E Chler'eeys, s. his clerkship. 


c. 


Yn Chlet, s 


the rock in the sea. 


c. 


Yn Chleuin 


s. the son-in-law. Eshyn ta geddqn 


doomney m 


e da e inneen t'eh cosney m 


ac. Agk 



Jud. i 



.53. 



C. 



Yn Chlaight, s. the plnit or fold. C. 

Cblame or *Chlaym, v. did embrace or grasp 

in an awkward or clumsy 



:YDEn, s. the embracer, 
did patch; —agh; —be; 

>IS; — YM; —YMS; — YS, 94. 

did populate or thicken ; 



:. the thickener, &c. 



eh ta geddun drogh-chleuin t'eh coaul inneen. cJ^ avif' 

r'=*TM'.zt:S5ft:£' 

habit, or practice.%!,^ 



Yn 

Yn Chl 


EYDER, s. the practiser, &c. C. 

I ASS, s. the fate. C. 


Yn Chl 


egee'n, s. the ear-ring or jewel, &c. C. 


Chlien' 


NEY, a. d. ofchUdren. C. 


Chlino 


r Chluin, v. did hear ; -agh ; — ee ; 



r« Chlioao'agh, s. the bulrushes; Ex. ii 

the fl aggers. 
Yn Chlist, s. the elasticity or spring; v. — a 



Yn Chi 


IWE, s. the sword. 


Chlo, I 


. did chase; —agh; — ee ; 




— YM; —YMS; -YS,94. 


Chloac 


,f. did cloak; -AGH; -EE 


I'n Chi 


oagh'ky, s. the cloak. 


Chloai 


E, a. d. of a stone or stones 


E Chl 


)AN, s. his clan or children 


Yn Cni 


o'der, the chaser. 


Dy Chlogh'ey, v. to chase. 



CKO 

Dy Chloib, f. 6. to play, sport, tamper, &c. C. 

Yn Chlon-chour, s. the after birth . C. 

Yn Chloo'id, s. the clout. C. 

Yn Chloo'ie, s. the small feathers. C. 

Yn Chlow'an, .?. the reel of a line. C. 

E Chluig, s. his guile, cunning, craft. C. 

Feer Chluig'agh, a. very cunning, &c. C. 

Chluin or Chluinn oo, v. didst thou hear; 



Cue, adv. so, as; nho teah (as S( 
Choad, c. did protect, — agh ; - 

EB, a. d. of protection. 

E EY, s. his protection. 

CiioAGYR, V. did cook; —agh 



n), &c. 



E Choam'rey, s. his clothing or dress. 

Yn. Choam'reyder, s. the clother. 

Yn Choax, s. the vale or valley. 

Yn Choar, k. the twister. 

Feer Choar, a. very agreeable or civil. 

Choard, v. did agree ; — agh; — ix ; 



Yn Choarda'il, s. 
Dty Choas'an, s. thy equal in age; Gnl. i. 14. C 

Yn Choau, s. the chaff. C. 

Feer Choau'aoh, a. very chaffy. C. 
Fn Choayl, s. the loss; Prov. " C/ia jarg oo 

dty choayl y chreck." C. 
Yn Choayr, s. the bittern ; Isa. xxxiv. 11. C. 

Yn Chocha'slys, s. the likeness. C. 

Feer Chochor'ry.m, o. very equal. C. 

E Chochor'ry.mid, s. his equality. C. 
Kra Chochruix'aght, s. the congregation. C. 

E Choe, v. his grieving or vs'eeping. C. 

Yn Chog'gyl, s. the tare or cockle. C. 

Yn Chog'hal, s. the core of a sore. C. 

Yn Cho'igee, s. the loom. C. 
Yn Choil'lar, s. the beast's halter. C. 
Choin'nee a. d. of heath or gorse. K. 
Yn Choin'ney, s. the heath, ling, or gorse. K. 
Nane Choir, a. an odd one. C. 
Yn Choir'rey, s. the crucible, or furnace. C. 
Yn Choir'rillagh, s. the odds. C. 
Yn Chol'bagh, s. the heifer. C. 
Yn Chol'bey, s. the body, trunk, or hull. C. 
Yn Choleay'rtys, s. the twUight. C. 
E Cholhiab'bagh, s. his bed-feUow, his con- 
cubine, or harlot ; 1 Ckron. vii. l-l. C. 
Yn Choll, s. the hazel. C. 
Yn Choi.'lagh, s. the stallion. C. 
E Cholla'ne, s. his gut; pl.—YN. C. 
Yn Choll-mea', s. the herb lamb-quarter. C. 
Yn Chol'loo, s. the Calf Island. C. 
Yn Chol'tar, s. the coulter. C. 
Yn Chol'trag, s. the coulter bill bird. C. 
*Chombaa's or Chombaas'e, v. did encompass; 

— VMS;'— YS, 94. ' " ' ■" C! 



,■ Cho: 



r Chic 



ti. 6. very difficult to see or descry on account 
of darkness. C. 

Yn Chomleayr'ty.s or Choleayr'tys, s. the 
time when one is hardly able to see clear by 
reason of being dark or duskish. The former 
of these words is in Jos/i. ii. 5, and the latter in 
2 Sam. xvii. 22. C. 

E Chom'meeys, s. his fellowship. C. 

E Cho'.mys, s. his blame, or guilt. C. 

E Cho'mys, .1. his private part. C. 

E Cho'.myssey, 7J. ;;. his cohabiting. C. 

C'hon, adi'. what for, why; a contraction of 
Cre.hnn. 

Yn Chovaa'nt, s. the covenant. C. 

Ro Chondaig'auh, a. toocontrai-y. C. 

E Chondaig'ys, s. his contrariety, or crabbed 
disposition. C. 

Yn Chondei'l, s. the gusset of timber. C. 

Yn Cho'nebaght, s. the twilight, the cowering. C 

Feer CaoNNAA'sAGH, a. very disdainful; s. m. 
a disdainful, teasing, gibing person ; pi. 72. 

Yn Chonnaa'sey or Chon'nysson, v. sneering, 
gibing, teasing in a disdainful manner. C. 

Yn Chon'ning, s. the cony or rabbit. C. 

Yn Chon'traie, s. the neap tide. C. 

Yn Chon'vayrt, s. the carrion or carcase. C. 

Yn Choo, s. the greyhound. C. 

Yn Choo'ag, s. the cuckoo. C- 

Yn Choo'agey, v. the cooing; Nan. ii. 7. This 
word is, radically, Cauaigey, in Zep. ii. 14. C. 

Yn Chooat, s. the coat. ^ C. 

Yn Choob, s. the inside of a bend . C. 



*Cho( 



Yn- 



r Cho< 



did . 



. the CI 



C. 



or covering. 

EE, a. d. of a cover or covering. C. 

Yn eyder, s. the coverer. C. 

Yn Chooid, s. the goods. C. 

Dy 'jaghey, p. to gather together. C. 

E ron'ney, s. his dividend. C. 

My save', v. if vouchsafe. C. 

Yn SLoo', s. the least. C. 

Yn sjioo', s. the greatest. C. 

E — voo'ar, s. his great something. C. 

Feer Chooie, a. very fit, convenient, or meet. C. 

Chooilleb'n, v. did fulfil or fulfilled, perform, 

reward, compensate, complete, finish; — agh ; 



'. his fulfilment, his 



E Chooilleen'agi 

E Chooillen'ey, s. his fulfilment, his revenge. C. 

Yn Chooilleen'eyder, s. the fulfiUer, avenger, 
&c. C. 

Dy CHooiL'tEY, adv. every. See Dy. 

*Chooin or Chooin'ee, ;•. did remember, or re- 
collect; — agh; — IN; — INS; — IT; — YM ; 

Chooin, v. helped, did help, aid, or assist. C. 
Dy Chooin'aght, v. to remember, &c. C. 

Dy Chooin'aohtyn, v. to have remembrance, 
or memory. C. 

E Chooin'aghvn, s. his memory, &c. C. 

Feer Chooin'idagh, a. very recoUective. C. 



E Chooinshe 


\n'se, 


. 6. his c 


onscle 


ice. C 


Yn Choo'ish, 


s. the c 


ause; pi. 


— YN. 


C 


Peer Chooi'sa 


GH, a. 


very cur 


lOUS, 


r inquisi 



Yn Choo'lley, s. the leaf, or valve of a door, 

cupboard, &c. C. 

Ro Choox a. too narrow. C. 

Choon, v. help, aid, assist; — agh ; — be ; — tn; 

—INS ; — YM — YMS; — YS, 94. C. 

Dy Choon'agh, v. to make narrow. C. 

Er Choon'aghey, v. hath, &c. narrowed, &c. C. 
Fir Choon'ee, s. pi. helpers, aiders, &c. C. 

Buird Choo'ney, s. pi. narrow tables, boards. C. 
Yn Choo'ney, s. the help, aid, assistance. C. 
Yn Choo'neyder, s. the helper. See Fer Choo- 



Yn Choon'lagh, s. the straw, haum, &c. C. 
a. d. of straw, or haum. C. 

Chdonr or Choon'bek, v. did exchange, barter, 
truck, swop, or commute ; — agh ; 



Ch( 



5,94. 



C. 



Dy Choon'rey, v. to exchange, barter, &c. C. 
Yn Cboon'bevder, s. the exchanger, &c. C. 
Choont, v. did reckon, count, or sum up ; — agh ; 

Fir Choox'tee, s. pi. male accountants. C. 

Dy Choon'tey, v. to reckon, account, cypher, 

to cast accounts. C. 

Yn Choon'teyder, s. the accountant. C. 

Yn Choobse, s. the course. C. 

E Chooyl, s. his back part, or hinder part. 
Ny Chooyl, pre. behind, aback. C. 

yn Chooyrt, s. the court or yard. C. 

Chor, s. possible haste ; Acts. xx. 16. Is this word 

from Siyr ' 



% Choi 



. the V 



Feer Chora'agh, a. very vocal. C. 

Yn Chore, s. the heirloom. C. 

Yn Chord or Choyrd, s. the cord. C. 

y« Chork'ey, «. the oats. C. 

Yn Chorla'ig s. the coalrake, or muckrake. C. 
Dy Chorlheim', i". to hop, or leap on one foot. C. 
E Cdorlhei.m'yragh, v. his capering, hopping, 
&c. C. 



r Choi 



very equal, or 
m's;-ys,94. c! 



Chob'mee, v. did equalize, &c. 
Yn Cbor'mid, s. the equality. C. 

Yn Chorne'il, s. the corner. C. 

Chorneil'agh, a. d. of the corner or corners. C. 
Yn Chorp, s. the body. C. 

Feer Chor'ragh, a. very tottering, or apt to 

fall. C. 

Yn Chor'ran, s. the sickle. C. 

Yn Chor'ree, s. the anger, or resentment. C. 
Feer Chor'ree, a. very angry, or displeased. C. 
Ben Chor'rey, s. a woman with child; a. d. of 

seed or sowing. C. 

Yn Chor'heyder, s. the sower of seed. C. 

Feer Chor'rvm, a. very equal. See Chorm. C. 
Yn Chorvaa'l, the confusion, chaos. C. 

E Chosaa'yl, .■! his haunches ; Ecclesiasticus, 

xxvi. 12. C. 

Chosh, o. rf. of tlie foot or feet. C. 



CHR 

Yn Chosh'agh, «. 6. the pedestrian. This word 
or its radical is seldom used : it is the plural 
Choshee that is made use of, which see. C. 

Yn Chosh'al, s. the treadle. C. 

Yn Chosu'ee, s. the pedestrian or footman. This 
ought to be the plural of Choshagh. C. 

E aght, s. his speed in walking. C. 

E ghor'ley, s. his maim footed. C. 

E Roo'iSHT, his bare footed travellers. 

*Chosn or Chosne, v. did gain or 'gained, did 
profit or earn , —agh, — ee, —ins, —it, 

Dy Chos'ney, v. to gain or earn. C. 

Yn Chos'neyder, s. the gainer or earner. C. 

Feer Choss'ylagh, a. very tolerable. C. 

Chost, v. did cost; —agh, --ys, 94. C. 

Feer Chos'tal, adv. very costly. C. 

Yn Chouch, s. the coach. C. 
Choud, adv. as far, while, whilst, tUl, as long ; 



/.■/- 



Prov. " Bwoaill choud ii 
yiarn cheh."-t'' :.:^^ , .-', . 

Dty Chour, pre. for thee, reser\'ed for thee, pro- 
vided for thee, towards ; — s, id. em. 

E Chouyr, s. his cure or remedy ; My —agh ; 
V. Dy - 



the conspiracy ; Acts. 



s, 94. 
Yn Cho-vol'l 

xxiii. 13. 

Yn Chow'ag, s. the loud chat or talk. C. 

*Chowr or Chowree, p. did mark, or marked ; 

— agh, — AGHEY, betoken, signify, represent ; 



. the mark, sign, token, symp- 



E Choyrle, s. his advice or coimsel. C. 

Cho'yrlee, a. d. of ad\'ice or counsel. C. 

E Cho'yrleyder, s. his adviser, &c. C. 

Er Choyrt, v. hath, &c. given, put, sent, &c. C. 
Chraa or Chrie, d. did shake, quake, or trem- 

— ys, 94. ' ' ' ' c! 

Yn Chraa'der, s. the shaker. C. 

Yn Chraa-hallooin, s. the earthquake. C. 

Chraau, t\ did corrode or eat away; — agh ; 

— YS. C. I 

Dy Chraaue, v. to plough. This change ought ' 

not to be. See Uriiaite. , jp./ ^ y. , . 

Yn Chrac'kaist, sf'tte skin; PrOu.''^iire ytow'' ' •■^*'- 
Jeh'n chayt agh y chrachan ;" and " Faggys ta 
my IheifierLjigh ny sniessey ta my chrackan." C. 

Dy ^HrfAok'EY, I'. 'to "sfeughter,' slat, destroy. C. 

Yn Chragh'eyder, s. the slayer, slaughterer, 
spoiler, or destroyer. C. 

1'7( Chraoht, s. the slaughter, carnage, destruc- 



o mock, to scoff, i 



CHR 

Yn Chra'ideyder, s. the mocker, &c. C. 

Feer Chraidoi'lagh, adv. very scoffingly. 

Chraie, a. d. of clay or marl. C. 

Feer Uhkai'eagh, a. very clayey. C. 

Chhaisht, v. did squeeze. TLiis word ought 
to be writteu Hraast ; but as it occurs in 
Jiid. vi. oS, I have inserted it. T. 

Yn Chrait'nag, s. the bat. C 

Chrait'nagh, a. d. of skiu or skius; as 
oUan chriitnagh. C 

Yn Chraiu, s. the crow-bar. C 

Yn Chraiu'aig, s. what is fallen in a ruin- 
ous state. C 

Yn Cheam'mag, s. the snail. C. 

Yn Chram'man, s. the lump, the bulb or 
buttou. C 

Feer Chram'managh, a. very lumpy. C 

By Chram'maney, v. to bulb, &c. 

Yn Chramp, s. the plague. C, 

Feer Chramp, a. very intricate. U, 

■ Yn Chrap'lag, s. the wrinkle or crumple. C. 

♦Chrapl or Chraplee, v, did crumple oi 
wrinkle ; — agh ; — ee — :in. 94. C. 

J)y Chrap'ley, r. to wrinkle or crumple. C. 

Yn Chratch, s. the crib, the stall. C. 

Yn Chraue, s. the bone; Prov. " Myr 

sn it'ss^i/jia 's chra iie.s'iTijlJey^yn eiU." C . 

"^Feer tlHR'AC'EAGH',' a.' veVy Bony. ' C. 

Feel Chra'uee, a. very religious, pious, &c. 

i^t'HRA'UEEAGHT, s. his religion or holiness. 

Yn Chraoe-fee'agh, s. the scali crow. C. 

Yn Chrauxsh, s. the crush with teeth. C. 

Yn Chray, s. the clay or marl. C. 

Yn Chrea, s. the creed, faith or belief. C. 

Yn Chreagh, «. the furrow. C. 

Yn Chreagh, s. the stack. C. 

Yn Chreagh'lagh, s. the sage. C. 

E Chrea'yn, s. his ague. C. 

Chreck, v. did sell, sold ; — agh, 94. C. 

Yn Chreck'eyder, s. the seller. C. 

Yn Chred, s. the hem, &c. See Kred. K. 

*Chred or Chreid, v. did believe or be- 
lieved ; — agh ;— al ; — in ; — ins, 94 C. 

Ft ny Chred'jal, v believed on. C. 

E Chred'jalee or Chredjuee, s. •pi. his 
believers. C. 

Yn Chred'juagh, s. the believer. C. 

Yn Cred'jue, s. the faith, or belief. Cre'n 
chredjut t'ehjeh (what religion or faith is 
he of.) C. 

♦Chredj or Chredjys, v. belive ; — agh ; 
— IN ; — INS ; — IT ; — ym ; yms, 94. C. 

Yn Chree, s. the heart. C. 

Chree'agh, a. d. of the heart; as, trome 
chreeagh (heavyheartedor heavy of heai-t); 
or, citing chreeagh (sick of heart.) C. 

Yn Chree'ar, s. the sieve, scarce or bolter. 

Chree'ar, v. did sift or sifted ; —agh ; — 
IN ; — IN3 ; — IT ; — tm ; yms ; ys, 94. C. 



CHR 

Dy Chree'arey, v. to sift or searce. 



41 

G. 



Yn Chree'areydeb, s. the sifter. 
Feer Chree'abt, a. very much sifted. C. 
By Chreed'lagh, r. to shrug or scrub. 
Bo Chbeen, a. too ripe, withered or ma- 
ture. C. 
*Chreen or Chreenee, v. did ripen, «&c. 

agh ; AGHEY ; — YS, 94. 

E Chree'naght, s. his wisdom. C. 

/"ee?- Chree'ney.i. very wise. C. 

Bo Chreent, 85, too withered. C. 

Feer Chree-oi'l, a. very hearty or full of 

spirits. C. 

E Chree-oi'lid, s. his heartiness. C. 

My Chree's, s. my heart, em. C. 

Fiiill Chreest, s. blood of Christ. C. 

Yn Chrees'tee, s. the christian. C. 

Yn Chree'steeagbt, s. the Sacrament of 

the Lord's Supper. C. 

E Chree'steeaght, s. his Christianity. C. 
Yn Chreg, s. the rock. C. 

Feer 'gagh, a. very rocky. C. 

Ya 'gan, s. the rocky place. C. 

Sheean 'gey, a. d. the noise or sound of 

the sea on rocks, of the rock or rocks. C. 
Chreiu, V, did ruin or crush. 0. 

IN ; — ins; ins; — yms; — ys, 94. C. 
Yn Chreiu'eydeb, s. the ruiner, &c. C. 
Yn Cheem, s. the defect or sore. C. 

Chreo? or Chreogh, v. did harden. C. 
Yn Chreoig'heyder. s. the hardener. C. 
Yn Chretoo'r, the creature. C. 

Chribb, v. did cringe, contract, or shrink, 

— AGH ; — EE ; — IN ; — ins ; — it, 94. C. 
Yn Chrib'ban, s. the curb. C. 

By Chrib'bey, v. to contract or shrink. C. 
-RoChbib'bidjagh,*!. too niggardly or stingy. 
Cheie or Chraa, r. did shake, shook ; Acts. 

xii. 17. C. 

Bo Chriet, 85, too shook or shaken.|j C. 
E Chrink or Chroink, s. pi. his hills. C. 
Yn Chriy, s. the gallows. C. 

Yn Chboae, s, the eye of a needle, &c. C. 
Yn Chroag, s. the fang, talon, or clutch. C. 
Y?( Chroaga'ne, s. the crook. C. 

Yn Chroag'han, «. the clegg or gadfly. C. 
/'eer Chroaga'ne AGH, a. very full of crooks. C 
F«Chroag'lagh,«. the handful in contempt. 
Yn Chroan or Chron, s. the mast. C. 

Yn Chrobage', s. the claw. C. 

Yn Chrock'an, s. the crock. C. 

Yn Cheodane', s. the gurnet. C. 

Yn Chroe, s. the pen or coop. C. 

Chrogh, v. did hang or hung; — agh ; — 

IN ; ys, 94.. C. 

Fer 'ee, s. a hangman. C. 

By 'ey, v. to hang or suspend. C. 

Yn 'EYDER, s. the hanger. C. 

Yn Chroi'aqht, s. the incest. C. 



4i CHR 

Chron, *Chronn, or Chronnee, v. did de- 
scry, disceru, or behold; — agh, 94. C. 

JDy Chron'naghey, v. to descry, discern. C. 

Feer Chron'nal, a. very plain, obvious. C. 

E Chron'ney, s. his portion, share, fate. C. 

Yn Chro.-i'neyder, s. the discerner, &c. C. 

Yn Chronscoidey, s. the boom. C. 

Yn Chron-sprei'e, s. the bowsprit. 0. 

Yn Chron-tog'herys, s.thewiudingblades. 

Chront, v. did linot; — agh ; — al, 94. C. 

Feer Chron'tagh, a. very knotty. C. 

By Chron'tey or Chrontal, v. to knot or 
bulb. C. 

Yn Chron'teyder, s. the knotter. C 

Yn Chron'tid, s. the kuottiness. C. 

Bo Chron'til, 85, too knotted. C. 

Chroo, v. did create, created ; — agh ; — ys, 



94 



Fr Chroo, v. hath, &c. created. C. 

YnCimoo or Yn Chrooaght, s. the creation 
or created nature. C 

Yn Chroo'ag, s. the grub or maggot. C. 

Feer Chroo'bagh, a. very lame. C. 

E Chroo'bee, s. pi. his lame ones. C. 

E Chroo'bid, s. his lameness. C. 

Yn Chroo'dagh, s. See Fer-croo. C. 

y»CHR0SH,s. the cross, crucifix; the reel. C. 

J)^ Chro'ssey, v, to cross, crucify; to in- 
tersect, to cancel. C. 

Yn Chro'ttag, s. the curlew. C. 

Yn *Chrou or Chrow. s. the horse-shoe; 
the iron circle of a wheel ; pi. — Ghyn. C. 

Yn Chrout, s. the trick or stratagem. C. 

J^tferCHROu'TAGH,iT.verytrickishorcrafty C. 

E Chrou'tid or Chroutys,s. his craftiness 
or craft ; 1 Cor. iii. 19. C. 

Yn Chrow or Chrouw, s.the bunch or bush 
of shrub growing on one stem. C. 

Chrow, v. did hover or hovered. 

Dy Chrowal, v, to hover, to crave. C. 

y/tCHROw'ALTAGH, s. the craver, claimant. C. 

Chroym or Chuoymm, v. did stoop or bow, 
stooped ; — Agh ; — in ; — ins, 94. C. 

Dy Chroym'mey, v. to stoop or bow. C. 

E Chroyn, s. pi. his nuts. C. 

Sy Chruick, s. in the bucket; Isa.xl, 15. C. 

Yn Chruill, s. the curve. 

E Chruin, s. pi. his masts. C. 

i^eer Chruin or Chring, v. very close, com- 
pact. C. 

Yn Chruin'ag, s. the crown of a hat. C. 

Yn Chruin'agh, s. the close multitude. C. 

Chruinn, v. did close, &o. ; — agh, 94. 

Dy Chruin'naghey, v. to besiege, &c. C. 

Er Chruin'naght, v. hath, &c. besieged. C. 

Yn Chruin'ney, s. the globe, ball, sphere, 

Yii Cheuin'neyder, s. the besieger. C. 
Y Chbuin'nid, s. the closeness, &,c. C. 



Feer Chruik'xit, 85. very closed or be- 
sieged. C. 

Yn Ckruisht or Cheuishtin,s. the pitcher 
or pail ; i;ce/.xii. 6. C. 

Yn Chruit'tag, s. the hump back person. C. 
Feer Chruit'tagh, a. very hump backed. C. 
E Chruit'tid, s. his hump backedness. C. 
-E Chrum'eeyx, s.p/. his snails. C. 

Yn Chryss, I', the girdle, belt, inkle, &c. C. 

Chryss, t'. did girdorbind with belt, tape. C. 

Di/ Chrys'sey, v. to gird or bind with girdle C 

F/tCHRY8S-soiL'LEE,.s.theswaddlingclothC. 

Ya Ohubear', s. the cooper. C. 

Yn Chug, s. the pap or breast milk. C. 

Yn Chuhg'lin, s. the cone. C. 

Yn Chuill, s. the quill. C. 

Yn Chuille'ig, s. the inside corner, nook. C. 

Yii Chun'nag, s. theflask,hornforsnuff. C. 

Chuir or *Chuirr, v. did sow, sowed ; bid. 
or in vite, bade, invited ; — agh ; — in, 94. C. 

Dy Chuir'rey, v. to bid or invite. C. 

Yn Chuir'reyder, s. the inviter, &o. C. 

Yn Chuish'lin, s. the vein. C. 

Yn Chul'lee, s. the colour or aspect; the 
tackle, furniture, or apparatus to work 
any thing. C. 

Yn Chullyr, s. the colour. C. 

Chum or Chumm, did hold or held. C. 

Feer. Chum'ir, v. very compact, tidy, &c. C. 

Yn Chum'mal, s. the holding or dwelling C. 

Yn Chum'maltag, s. the inhabitant. C. 

Yn Chum'mey, s. the form. C. 

Yn Chum'MEYDer,s. the manthatforms. C. 

*Ohumr or Chumree, v. did hinder, hin- 
dered, deterred; — agh; — in; ins; — 
IT, 94. C. 

Dy Chomua'il, v. to hinder or deter. C. 

Feer Chumeail'agh, a. very hindersome. C. 
'■ Yn Chumrail'eydek, s. one that hinders 
' another. C 

Chub, v. did give, gave, did put, did send. C. 

Yn Churjei'g. See Ourjeig. C. 

j Yn Churlei'd, s. the coverlid. C. 

Feer Churm'agh, a. very careful in adher- 
ing to the charges or duties enjoined. C. 
! By CAURM'AGHEY.v.tochargewithduties.C. 
I Er Churm'al, v. hath, &c. charged, &c. C. 

Churm or Chubmee, v. did charge with 
I dnties. C. 

! Yn Churn, s. the can. K. 

Yn Churn'aght, s. the wheat. C. 

Churn're, a. rf. of wheat or wheats. C. 

Yn Churnee'in, s. the pet or hufl". C. 

Feer Churneein'agh, a. very pettish, &c. C. 

By Chur-ny-lieh v. to impeach. C. 

Ya Churp, s. the haunch. C. 

Yn Chur'rag. s. See Currag. C. 

Yn Chur'ragh, s. the bog, fen, or marsh. C. 

Chur'ree, a. rf. of the bog orfeu. C, 



CLA 

l>;i Caci;'-koo, v. to have to do with C. 
E CuL-ji'ny.M. s. his duty, his charge. C. 
i>yCHi,T/HYMAGHEY,i;. See Churmaghey.C. 
I)y Chuu-shaghey, i'. to adjourn. C. 

Til Churt'lagh, s. the reed or cane. C. 
E Chuse, s. his quantity. K. 

Yn Chush'ag, 5. the ragwort or ragweed. C. 
I'll Chush lis-vooab, s. the artery. C. 

Chusht, r. did whip, whipped; — agh; 

— IN ; — ixs. C. 

Yn CHUbH'TEY-, s. the whipping. C. 

Yn Chush'teydeb, s. tlie whipper. C. 

Feer Chcs'tey, a. very cursed. C. 

E Chu'tid, s. his keenness or cunning. C. 
Y Chuyr, s. the sister; Jer. iii. 10. S. 

Chyl'loo, a. d. of the Calf Island. C. 

Chym'lee, s. /; 6. the chimney; pi. — yx. 
Chym'mey, s. vv 5. compassion; pi. 67. 
Chym'mey'dagh, s. m. 5. a compassionate 

person ; pi. 71. 
Chymjio'il, a. 5. compassionate. 
Chym'mylt, s. m. 5. a foreskin. 1 Sam. 

xviii. 25. 
CHYJi'MYLTAGH,5.m.o.acircumcisedperson. 
Chym'myltit, 85. 5. circumcised. 
*Chymx or Chymnee, r. 5. will orhequeath, 

commend or devise; — agh, 77; — ee. 80. 
Chym'see, a. d. 5. of a will or testament ; 

SiS, feanish chymnee. 
Chym'xey, .s. m. 5. a wiU or testament ; pi. 

67 ; V. devising, bequeathing. 
Chym'xe YDER, s. m. 5. a testator, bequeather 
Chyjis or Chymsee, v. b. gather ; — agh, 

77 ; — aghey, 82 ; — is, 83 ; — ixs, 84; 

— YM,"85 ; — YMS, 87 ; — ys, 88. 
Chym'sagh, s.f. 5. a gathering, a sore. 
Chysdaa', v. 5. turn ; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — tm, 86. 
Yh Chyn'dagh, s. 6. the guilty person or 

thing. K. 

Chyxdait, 85. 5. turned, translated. 
E Chyn'did, s. 6. his guilt or guiltiness. K. 
Bty Chyn'net, s. thy kindred. K. 

Dy Chir, s. of knots. K. 

Chyrm, or — EE, V. 5. dry or make dry. 

. 'AGHEY, V. 5. drying. 

'EE, a. d. 5. of drying or dryness. 

^ '£Y, a. pi. 5. dry, arid. 

'eydeb, s.m. 5. a dryer, an absorbent. 

'IT, 85. 5. dried, absorbed. 

. 'id, s. m. 5. dryness, drought. 

Chyr'rym, a. 5. dry, arid. 
Chyr'rys, s. 5. a tour or journey. 
Claake, s. m. a dish ; pi. — yn or 71. 
Clab'binagh, a. squally, gusty. 
Clab'binib, s. m. squalliness, 
Clad'dagh, s./n.thebankofariver. Perhaps 

this word would be more properly Clattagh, 

as it may be derived from Clal, (a rod). 



CLE 4.1 

Yn Clad'dan, s. the wash stall'. S. 

I CiAG or Clagg, s. m. a bell, a clock. 
' Clag-mer'riu, s. a knell. 
I Clagh, s.f. a stone; pi. — yn. 
Clagh-Chruis, s. a pebble. 
I Clagh-oaie, s. a gravestone. 
[ Clagh-bliehmeayn, s. a grindstone. 
Clagh-rubban, s. a rubbing stone. 
Clagh-shleeuee, s. a whetstone. 
Clagh-wyllin. s. a millstone. 
Clagh-y-tooill, s. the apple of the eye. 
Clagh, v. stone ; — agh, 77 ! — ee , 80 ; — 

EY, 82; —IN, 83 ; —ins, 84: — ym, 80. 
Clag'hagh, a. stony, full of stones. 
Clag'hey, v. stoning, casting stones on. 
Clag'heyder, s. a stoner, one who stones, 
Clag'hit, 85. stoned. 
Clag'hyn-cloie, s. the bird stonechatter. 
Clag'hyn-geayl, s. the stone, or what is 

termed gravel in the bladder. 
Claig'in, s. the scalp of the head, the part 

of the head the hair grows on. 
Claight, s. to. a plait or fold ; pi. — yn ; v, 

plait or braid ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80. 
*Clam or Clame, v. embrace, grasp ; — agh, 

77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 ;— ins, 84 ;— tm, 

86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — ts, 88. 
Cla'mey, v. embracing or grasping in a 

clumsy manner. 
Cla'meyder, s. m. an embracer, &c. 
Cla'mit, 85. grasped, &c. 
Clamp, s. m. a patch ; pi. — yn ; i'. patch ; 

— agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; — ey, 82. 
Yn Clane, s. the whole. S. 

Clank or Clahn, r. thicken, populate ; used 

chiefly for meal to thicken in boiling. 
Clan'naghey or Clan'ney, v. thickening, 

populating. 
Clash, s./. a hollow in land made by the 

ending furrow, a hollow on the back of a 

horse with fatness, any hollow or groove. 
Clasht, v. hear, hearken, hark, hark thou. 
Clashtyn, v. hearing. 
Yn Clat, s. the rod, the wand ; Fer y-clut 

(the coroner or lockman). 
Yn Clat'tag, s. the small rod, the dim. of rod S 
Y Clat'tys, $. the statute. S. 

Yn Clayst, s. the health. S. 

Clea, s.f. any timber or iron barred across 

each other, as a gate, harrow. 
Cleaiee Cleiee, v. harrow; — agh, 77;— 

in, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; —it, 85 ; — ym, 86. 
Clea'ieedeb, s. m. a harrower. 
Cleain or Cleaiyn, s. pi. harrows. 
Clean, s. m. cradle or creel ; pi. — ts. 
Cleayn, s. to. enticement, allurement, se- 

ducement, delusion. 
Cleayn or cleaynee, v, entice, allure, 

seduce. 



44 



CLI 



Cleay'naghet or Cleat'ney, v. enticing. 
Cleavnee, a. d. of enticing or alluring. 
Cleayn'eyder, s. m. an enticer or aUurer. 
Cleaysh, s. /. an ear, a lug, the handle of 

a tub or can, &c. ; pi. — yn. 
Cleay'shagh, a. having ears or lugs. 
Cleays'hey, a. d. of the ear, auricular. 
Cleaysh-lia'uyr, s.f. a long ear, slow in 

answering, forbearing. 
Cleayst, s.f. a fan ; Matt. iii. 12. S. 

Cledge, s.f. bran : pi. — yn. 
Cleeau. s. /'. chest, breast, stomach. 

ynCLEEAYST, OrCLEEAYSID,S.the thigh. S. 

Cleeir, a. clear ; Hymn bi. 

Cle ice,s. pi. hedges, a. d. of hedge or hedges. 

CLEiGHorCLEiY.s, m. ahedge; v. dig delve, 
qnarry; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 8.3. 

Cleight, v. dug, quarried. 

Tn Cleih, the people. S. 

Clein, s. ^Z. See Cleaiyn or Cleain. 

Clein, s. in. the clan, the surname. 

Cleiyder, s. m. a delver, a quarrier. 

Cleiy-fo, v. supplanting. 

Cleoyn, s. bent, propensity, inclination. 

Clep, s. a grapple or grapnel, a large hook 
set in a handle ; jil. yn. 

Cle'kagh, s. m. a clerk, a piece put into the 
chimb of a wooden vessel ; pi. 71. 

Cle'ragh-ny-lioaryn, s.m. the Clerk of the 
Rolls. 

Cle'ree, a. d. of a clerk or clerks. 

Cle'heeys, s.f. clerkship ; pi. — yn. 

Clesp, s. /. a clasp ; v. clasp ; —agh, 77 ; 
— EE, 80 ; — EY, 82 ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84. 

CtET, s.f. a rock in the sea near a larger 
one ; it is used for the same in Erse ; it 
is also used for a piece oftimber nailed on 
a larger piece to hinder anything from 
passing. 

Cled'in, s. m. a son-in law, a daughter's 
husband. See &[so Ben-chleuin. 

Cleu'inys, s.f. affinity, relationship. 

Cltaght, v. accustom, practice ; — agh, 77; 
— EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84 ; —it, 85. 

Cliag'htey, s. m. practice, habit, custom, 
fashion ; pi. 67. 

Cliag'hteyder, s. m. a practicer, &c. 

Cliass, s. m. a happening alike, the same 
fate, like as. 

Click, s. See Clink. 

Yn Clieau, s. the mountain. 

Cliegee'n, s./. ajewel; Pro. xi. 26; a loop 
or ring; pi. — yn. Tlie g in this word 
ought to be nj, according to Dr. Kelly's 
Manks grammar and the latter part of re- 
mark 12, as I never heard the bard sound 
given to the ^ in this word in conversation. 

Etymology perhaps from Cteaysh (an ear), 

and Jesheen (an ornament). 



Clien'ney, a. d. of the children ; Mark, vii. 

27. 
Clin, v. hear. See also Cluin, which 

I reckon the best Manks ; — agh, 77. 
Tn Clingan.s. the back of the Shoulder. S. 
Clink, s.f. a trick, a curvature ; pi. — yn. 
Clink'eragh, v. tinkling; Isa. iii. 16. 
Clin/eydek, s, m. a hearer; pi. — yn. 
Clin'nit, 85. heard. 

Clioag'agh, 5. m. gladers, flagers, sword- 
grass, bulrushes ; Exod. ii. 3. 
Tn Clissag, s. the bame. 
Clist, .s. m. spring, elasticity ; v. —agh 
77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in. 83 ; —ins, 84. 
Clis'tal, V spring, bounding. 
Clis'teyder, s. m. a springer or bounder. 
Cliwe, s.f. a sword ; pi, — yns. 
*Clo or Cloghey, v. chase, chasing; — agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84 ; — it» 

85. ; — YM, 80 ; — yms, 87 ; — ys, 88. 
Cloag, v. cloak, or cover with a cloak ; — 

agh, 77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84. 
Cloa'gey, s. VI. a cloak or mautle ; pi. 67. 
Cloaie. a. d. of stone or stones; Prov^ , 

" Brishys accyrystrooidboall<iqliyncloaU"M*Vj^-^^^—' 
Cloan^, s.p/.imifl^en, ^lescenflknts. "^'-^ ■ ' 
Cloan-gheiney, s. pi. children of men. 
Cloan-ny-mollaght, s. pi. cursed children. 
Clo^der, s. m. a oliaser; pi. — yn. 
Clo ee, a. d. of chasing, or the chase. 
Clog'hey, v. chasing. 
Cloie, s. m. a play; v. play, boil ; — agh. 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 84. 
Cloi'eder, s. m. a player ; pi. — yn. 
Cloiet, 85. played, boiled. 
Clon-chou'r, s. m. the after birth. 
Clooid, s. m. a clout; ;;/. — yn ; v. to clout. 
Clooid-juis't, s. m. a dish clout. 
Clooid-rubbee, s. m. a towel. 
Clooie, s.f. small feathers, fur. 
CLOoiE'8AG,s./.abolster of feathers ;pZ. — yn. 
♦Clou or Clouw, s. m. a pair of tongs; 

pi. — GHYN ; 1 Kings, vii. 49, 
Clow'an, s.f. a frame to wind a line on ; v 

craving, teasing, claiming, dunning. 
Clow'anagh, s.m. acraveror dunner;/>/. 71. 
Clow'anit, 85, teased by dunning, &c. 
Clu'igagh, or Clu'gagh, a. crafty, cunning, 

wily, treacherous. 
Clu'ge, s, /. craft, intrigue. 
Clu'qeid^ s.f. craftiness, cunningness. 
Yn Clug'gid, s. vi. the narrow part of the 

throat, the part where we swallow through, 

the glottis. S. 

Cluig, s. pi. bells, clocks. 
Yn Cluight, s. the offspring. S. 

Cluin or *Cluinn, v. hear; —agh, 77. 
Cluin'eyder, s. m. a hearer; pi. — yn. 
*Clu8 or Clooeys, v. cover with feathers. 



, 80; 



, 84; 



— YM, 86 ; 
Clu'saghev, v. expanding the wings over the 

young of fowls, covering with feathers. 
Clu'sit, 85. the young of a fowl covered by the 

dam. 
Clynx, II. hear. See Cluin. 
Clynn'ee. v. See Cluinee, Exod. xv. 14. 
Yn Clvst, .v. the region, subuj-bs, borders. S. 
CoAD, !'. protect, defend ; • 



82; 



*, 8/; 



;, 84; 



Coa'dan, s. m. a protected person, a ward. 
Coa'dee, a. d. of protection or defence. 
Coa'dby, s. m. protection ; pi. 67. 
Coa'dbyder or Fer Choadee, s. m. a protector. 
Coag'yr, ». cook, dress meat; — agh, ^^ -. — be, 

80; —IX, S3 ; — IXS, 84; — Y.M, 86; — YMS, 87 ; 



Coa'gy 


REV, s. m. a cook : pi. 67. 


Coa'gyf 


IT, 85. cooked meat, dressed. 


COAIR, 


adv. near, nigh. 


COAMR 


or CoAMREE, V. clothe, dress 



Coam'ree, a.d. of clothing or dress. 

Coasi'rey, s. m. clothing, garment, attire, dress, 
apparel ; pi. 67. 

CoAMREY-VR.i'GnEY. s. The meaning of Coamrey 
in this word is not now in use : it was an 
old custom of going to drink ale or beer in the 
person's house where the malt-seller sold his 

CoAMREY-YX-THiE, V. keeping the house in 

Coam'reyder, s. m. a dresser, a clother. 
Coam'rit, 85. clothed, dressed, covered ; it 

means finished in Neh. vi. 15, and endued in 

Luke, xxiv. 49. 
Coax or Coi-an, s. m. a valley or glen. 
Co-ard', ,f. as high, of the same height. 
Co.\r-chra'ttagh, s.f. a snipe; pi. "1. 
Cqar-ny-has'tax, s. f. a crane; pi. — y-n. 
CoAR, s.f. atvrister; p/. — yx. 
CoAR, a. agreeable, sociable, civil, indulgent. 
CoARD, V. agree; — agh, 77 ; — ail, 78; — ee, 

80 ; —IX, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YJIS, 87 j 

— YS, 88. 
Coarda'ii., s. VI. an agreement; pi. — yn. 
Coarda'ilys, s. 711. agreement, agreeableness. 
Coard'eyder, s. m. an agreer; p!. — yx. 
Coard'it, 85. agreed, settled. 
Coa'sax, s. ?n. an equal in age. 
CoAU, s. /. chaff; pi. — yx. 
Coau'agh, a. chaffy. 



C0A1 



. loss 



CoAYR or CoAiR, a. odd; iV«m. iii. 48. 
Co-ayr'xauh, s. ni. a partaker; Ro}n. xv. 2". 
Cob'byr, s. /. copper ; pi. — yx. 
Cod'jal, s. m. a treadle; pi. — yx. See Cos/ial. 
Co-cas'ley, a. equal in likeness, alike. 
Co-cas'lys, a-, m. likeness, form, portrait. 
Co-chor'rym, a. equal, equipoise. 
Co-chol'd', adv. equidistant, equally far. 
*Co-cHRUix' or Cochruixee, v. congregate, 
assemble in a multitude, besiege; — agh, 77-. 



COL 45 

— ee, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — VM, 86 j 

—VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Cochruin'acht, s. m. ».n assembly, a concourse 

or congregation of people, a besiegement. 
Cochruix'aghey, v. assembling, &c. 
CocHRuix'iT, 85. congregated, besieged, &c. 
Co-Do\ri'N', a. as deep, equal in partnership. 
CoE, '•. grieving, mourning, weeping; -agh, 77; 

87: — vs, ss. Prov. " Mannagh vow cliaghteu 
c/;„^'/,te,/ nee cliaghtei/^coe:'h'ti y^ a<v5>., f/-.-' 

CoE'^i'DBR, s. m. a vveeper^'a ^rot^er; ';>?.'— yn. 

Cog'gyl, s.f. cockle, tares , Job, xxxi. 40. 

Cogh'al, s. m. the core of a sore; pi. — yn. 

Coi'dyr, s. f. straw drawn for ropes. 

Coi'gbb, s. /. a loom; pi. — yx. 

CoiLL, s. m. a general name for a dog; as, 
Coill-voddee, a corruption of qual in quallian. 

Coil'lar, s. in. the halter of a horse ; pi. — yn. 

Coir'rey, s. m. a crucible, a caldron, furnace, 
or kettle ; pi. 67. 

Coir'rii.lagh, a. some odds. 

Coliak', adv. alike, of the same likeness. 

Col'bagh, s. /. a heifer ; pi. 72. The plural of 
this word ought to be Colbee and not Colbeeyn, 
but custom frequently overcomes rule. 

Col'beb, a. d. of a heifer or heifers. 

CoLB or Col'bey, s. in. the body, trunk, or hull. 
Tills word, no doubt, is the oldManks for body. 

Coleayr'tys, s. twilight, partaking of light and 
darkness. 

Colhe'ax, adv. as wide, equally broad. Colhean 
coliauyy (as broad as long) . 

Colhiab'bagh, s. m. f. a bed-feUow; a concu- 
bine; pi. 71. 

Coliack', adv. alike, equal. See also Coliak. 

Coliauyr', adv. as long, equal in length. 

Coll or Cohll, s. m. hazel, a tree. 

Col'lagh, s. m. a stallion. The males of many 
animals are called Collagh ; as, collagh assgl 
(a he-ass) ; collagh muck (a boar) ; collagh kaut 
(a he or kaarl cat), &c. pi. 71 

Colla'xb, s. /. a gut or entrail. 

Colla'neagh, a. intestinal. 

Collan-bing', s. m. a sound in the ear as of a 
beU. 

Collax-jarg'ax or Cadley-jargan, s. m. a 
sensation of pain generally felt in the foot or 
feet attended with slight pricking pains all over 
the member, which is quite torpid at the time. 
Perhaps it ought to be written Ghallar-jerkan. 

Col'lbe, a. d. of a staUion or staUions. 

Col'lbeys, s. m. the action of a stallion or male 

animal with his mate. 
Col'loo, s. /. the Calf Island. This word, like 
many others, is difficult to know from what 
it has been derived, as it differs from the Manks 
of calf, (the young of a cow) ; but perhaps it 
ought to be spelled cauf. Conjectures in such 
cases are endless — some persons will have it to 
be from cooyl-halloo (behind the land) ; others 
that it is &om coayl (loss) ; and others that it 
is so called on account of its being formerly 
frequented by puffins, and this word Colloo, 
being their principal note. 
CoLL-MBA, s. /. the herb lamb-quarter. Perhaps 
it ought to be Kail-mea (a fat or luxuriant cole 
or cabbage) . 
Coloayrt', v. conversing; —agh, 77, &c. 

I 



Coloayrt'agh, s. m. converser; pi. "l- 
CoLOAYRT'rs, s. 111. coDVcrsation ; pi. — yx. 
Col'tar, s. m. a coulter or cutter of a plough; 

pi. -YN. 

Col'trag, s. a coulter biU fowl. 

♦Combaa's or CoMBAASE, ». compass, surround," 
encircle ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; — ix, 83 , — lys, 
84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 8/ ; — VS, 38. 

Combaa'sal, v. encompassing, encircling. 

Combaa'se, s. m. a compass, a circular route. 

Combaa'sey. v. See Combaasal. 

Combaa'seyder, s.m. acompasser; pl.—^vi. 

Combaa'sit, 85. compassed, encompassed. 

Comleayr'tagh or Chionmleayrtagh, a. hard 
to see, difficult to discern because of darkness 
coming on. 

Comleayrt'ys or Chionkleayrtys, s. m. the 
time between day-break and sun-rise, and sun- 
set and night. The word is in its aspirated 
state in Josh. ii. 5 ; pi. — yx. 

Com'mee, a. common participation ; Rev. ii. 20. 
Prov. " Commee ohbyr commee bee." 

Com'meeys, s. partnership, fellowship, commu- 
nion, league. This word and Boodeeys are 
nearly synonymous, the former is used in mat- 
ters respecting the body and the mind, Eph. 
iii. 9 ; and the latter in matters of commerce, 
gain, or partnership. 

Co'mys, s. m. offence, blame; 2 Cor. viii. 20. 

Co'mys, s. 171. the private part; pi. — yn. 

Co'myssey, v. cohabiting, copulating. 

Covaa'nt, s. m. a covenant, a condition ; pi. 
_YN ; 1-. —AGH, 77 ; — EB, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; — IVS, 
84 ; — VM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Conaa'vtagh, s. m. a covenanter; pi. 71. 

Coxaa'ntev, v. covenanting, baigaining. 

Conaa'.vtit, 85. covenanted, conditioned. 

Conda'ig, s. f. a contrary, crabbed person ; pi. 

Coxdaig'ach, a. contrary, in opposition. 
Condaig'ys, s. /. contrariety, contrariness ; ;)/. 

Conde'il, s.f. a goar in timber work ; pi.— vs. 

Con-ghor'raghey, a. something dark. Perhaps 
this word is from Chionn and Dorraghey 
(hardly dark). 

Con-ghor'ragbys or Con-ghorrid, .?. m. dark- 
ness, not altogether dark, pretty dark. 

Con'eeaght, s. to. the twilight, the cowering 
of night. 

Con'naasagh or Con'nysson, v. taunting, 
scoffing, disdainfully sneering, or teasing. 

Con'naase, s. /. disdain, contempt. 

Con'nagh-ny-chia'bk, s. /. the herb henbane. 

Con'neey.v, s. pi. conies, rabbits. 

Con'xing, s. f. a coney, a rabbit. 

Con'nysagh. See Connaasagh. 

Con'rea, s. ot. a tup that has his testicles in his 

Conrieuoh', a. imaginary, not real. 

Contan'grys, a. cross-grained, crabbed, peevish. 

Con'tbaie, s. f. the neap tide. The con in this 
word is supposed to come from coon (narrow), 
as the shore is narrow at this time. 

Conva'yrt, s. m. a carcase, a carrion ; the pi. is 
Conveyrt. 

Coo, s. m. a greyhound; pi. Coyix. 



Coo'ag, s. f. a cuckoo ; pi. — vx. 
Coo'agey, v. cooing as a dove; Nah. ii. 7. 
CooAT, s. m. a coat ; pi. — yn ; V. coat; — ach, 

77 ; — AL, 79 ; — EE, so ; —IN, 83 : —INS, 84 ; 

—IT, 85; — Y.M, 86; -YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Cooat'ey, v. coating, covering with a coat. 
Cooat'eyder, s. m. acoater, acoverer; pi. — yn. 
CooB or CooiB, s. 7j». inside of abend; the piece 
of timber that fills the eye of the nether miU- 

*Coon or Cood'ee, v. cover — agh, 77 ; — ee. 



. m. a covering; pi. — tx. 

d. of covering or coverings. 

!, merchandize ; pi. — yn. 
EY, s. m. portion of goods divided. 

Cooin'jAGH, adv. together. 

Cooid'jaohey, v. gathering together; Cant, vi 13 . 

Cooid-vooa'r, s. to. something great. 

CooiB, a. fit, convenient, meet ; Ez. xv. 4. 

Dy CooiE, adv. duly, fitly, properly. 

CooiLL, s.f. a hiding place; Isa. .xxviii. xy 
There are several estates of land in the Island 
called Cooill, as Cooill-vane, Cooill-injil, ffc. ; I 
suppose from their situation being behind. 

Cooillee'n, v. fulfil, perform, reward, avenge ; 



pensation ; pi. - 
- ". 26. 



; Rom 



■ memory. 



Cooillee'ney, v. fulfilling, performing, recom- 
pensing, compensating, avenging; s. to. ful- 
filment, revenge ; pi. 67. 

Cooillee'neydeb, s. to. an avenger, fulfiUer, 
&c. ; pi. — YX. 

Cooillee'xit, 85. fulfilled, finished, &c. 

Cooil'ley, a. d. of the situation of lying behind. 

Cooill-lhiag'ht, s.f. a couch; Amos, iii. 12. 

CooiN, V. i. help, aid, assist. 

CooiN or Cooix'ee, v. remember, recollect; 

Cooin'aght or Cooin'auhtyx 
recollection, remembrance. 

Cooin'aghyn, s. to. memorandum. 

Cooin'ey, s. m. coin; pi. 67. 

Cooin'eyder, s. m. a coiner, a rememberer. 

Cooin'idagh, u. retentive, recollective. 

Cooixsheans'e, s. /. conscience ; pi. — tn. 

Cooinsheans'agh, a. conscientious. 

CooisH, s. /. a cause, case, affair; pi. — y.v. 

Coois'hagh, a. cautelous, desirous of informa- 
tion or knowledge, wily, sly. 

Dy Coois'hagh, udv. wily, cunningly, slily ; 

Cool'lee or Covl'lee, a. d. of a valve or valves, 

of a leaf of a door, &c. 
Cool'ley or Cooyl'ley, s. /. the valve or leaf 

of a door. 
Coo.v, a. narrow, not wide; jj. narrow; —agh, 
;, 80; -in, 83; —INS, 84; —Y.M, 86; 



i, 87; 



:, 88. 



Coon, v. help, aid, assist; —a 



77; - 



!, 80; 



COR 

Coon'ee, a. d. of help or assistance. 
Coon'ey, a. pi. narrow, strait. 
Coon'ev, s. »». help, aid, assistance ; i>l. 67- 
Coon'etder, s. m. or Fer-chooxee, a helper, 

an aider. 
Coon'id, s. m. narrowness. 
Coon'lagh, s. /. straw; pi. 72. 
Coon'lee, a. d. of straw, of the straw. 
CooNR or CooNRE, V. exchange, barter, truck, 

commute, swop; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; — ev, 

82; —IN, 83; — l.VS, 84 ; — IT, 85 ; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

EE, a. d. of exchange, or haiter, &c. 

EY, s. m. an exchange; pi. 67. 

EYDER, s. m. an exchanger; pi. — Y.»f. 

Coo.vT, V. count, reckon, calculate ; — agh, 77 ; 



85; 



, 86; 



IS, 87 ; 



, 8.3 ; - 



— IT, 






1 account, sake, sake of, rec- 
Prou. " Coontey ny 
\irt."(ti<. ' " 
Co^ft- 
CooYi., / . I, :n . aback, fer cooyl-duirn 

(one to ai^ oi' iicip lu ciue of need). 
CooYL-CAs'siDAGH, «. Hi. a backbiter; pi. 71. 
CooYL-CAs'siD, v. backbiting; JJon. i. 30. 
CooYL-CHLEA, a. in ambush, in wait, lying in 

wait, behind the screen. 
Cooyl-skir'raghtagh, s. Hi. a backslider; pi. 

71- 
CooYRT, s. a court or yard ; ;;/. — yn. 
Cooyr'tey, a. d. of a court or yard. 
Coraa', s. /. voice; pi. — ghyn. 
Coraa-dor'raghey, s. m. a paj-able or dark 

saying ; pi. Coraaghyn-dorraghey. 
CoRB, s. m. an heirloom ; pi. — y.v. 
Corda'ii, a. according, pursuant. 
Cor'key, «. m. oats, oat grain; pi. 67. 
Corkey-tag'hyrt, s. m. long bearded oats. 
Corlaig', s. /. a coalrake or muckrake. 
Cor'laji, s. f. an earth nut or pig nut ; pi. 
Corlhe'im, v. hop, leap on one foot; - 



. hopping, capering, skip- 



CORLHi 

ping. 

CoRM, a. (a contraction of Corrym,) equal equi- 
valent, even, up to; s. m. satisfaction or re- 
venge for something done, compensation ; y. 

Corm'agh or Cor.mal, v. making equal or even. 
Corm'aghey, !'. equalising, making even. 
Cor.m'ee, a. d. of equalising. 
CoRJi'iD, s. m. equality, equivalence, equilibri- 



Cormid-traa-ar'ree, s. ni. the spring 

nal equinox. 
Cormid-traa-fou'yr, s. m. the harvest, c 

tumnal equinox. 
Cor'.mit, 85. made equal, or even : Job, x 

19. 
Corm'yder, s. m. a chancellor ; Ezra,iv. 


ra. 


8. 


Cornbil', s. f. a corner ; jo/.—YN. 
Corneil'agh, a. having corners; «. d. 
corner or comers. 


Of 


Coroc'ki.e, 9. m. a consonant; pi. 69. 





COS 47 

Corp. s. m. a body, a corpse; pi. Kirp ; the 
body of any thing. 

Corp-as-slay'nt, s. )«. kind love and best 
respects. 

Cor'rag, «. /. a hand in contempt, a crook made 
of the hand or fingers ; a knob to hold by to 
tui-n a machine ; pi. — vx. 

Cor'raoh, a. tottering, ready to fall. 

Cor'rax, s. m.asickle; pi. — yn. Prov. " Cfia 
dooar rieau drogh veayneex:orran mie." I [i-ad M^iA- 

Cok^ai^.f/f^am^veim^is^., a. angry^dis- ^ 
pleased. 

Cor'rey, tf. d. of shooting nets ; as, traa-correy 
(shooting time). 

Cor'rey, a. d. of sowing, or seed; as, arroo- 
correy (seed corn). 

Cor'rydank, a. crossly disposed. 

Cor'reyder, s. to. a sower ; pi. — yx. 

Cor'rid, s. m. caducity, aptness to fall or totter. 

Cor'rillach, s. m. the odds, balance, the frac- 
tional part ; pi. — YN. 

Cor'rym, a. equal, even; with child. See Cnrm. 

Corvaa'l, s. f. confusion, chaos. 

Corvia'n, s. f. conceit. 

Cosaay'l, s. /. (from Cosh and Soieal,) on the 
haunches. Soie-cosaayl is sitting with the 
haunches or hams on the calves of the legs; 
Ecclesiasticus, xxvi. 2. 

Cosh or Coshey, a. d. of the foot or feet. 

Cosh'agh, s. m. a pedestrian. This word is sel- 
dom used. See Chosee. 

Cosh'al, s. f. a treadle; pi. —vk. 

Cosh'ee, .s. m. pedestrian, foot travellers, foot- 
men. This word is used for both singular and 
plural; a. d. of travelling on foot. 

Cosh'eeaght, s. to. the action of walking. 
Goll ayns cosheeaght hionn fgoing in quick 

, s. pi. travellers that have 
their feet, lame travellers. 
, s. pi. barefeet or barefooted 



some ailment ii 

travellers. 

walking' cheek-b 

*CosN, CosNE, 01 

escape, &c. ; — j 



, a. going in a body together, 
i-joivl. 

CossYN, V. gain, earn, win, 
s, 80 ; — EY, 82 ; 



84; 



, 87, 



Cos'nee, n. d. of gain or earnings. 

Cos'ney, s.m. gain, earnings, winnings, profit, 

emolument; pi. 67. 
Cos'neyder, s. to. an earner, a gainer ; pl.—VN. 
Cos'nit, 85. earned, gained, &c. 
Coso'yl, v. compare, liken; — agh, 77; — ee, 
•, 82; —IX, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 



86; 



i, 87; 



. a comparison, metaphor. 



simile, &c. ; 

Coso'yllagh, v. comparing. 

Coss'yllagh, a. indifferent, pa.ssable, tolerable, 
in a middling state. This word may be from 
Caslysagh, agreeable to the likeness you see it 
in, or from Cosh (of a foot, able to go on foot). 

Cos'sYLLiD, .'. m. tolerableness, passableness. 

Cost, v. cost; '—agh, 77; — al, 7Q'; — ee 



88 ; 



3,84; 



i, 87; 



-YS, 



Costray'l, s. /. ajar or large bottle. 
CouR, pre. towards, provided for. 
Cour-y-i-aa', a. daily, by the day, diurnal. 



Coui 



•s the ti 



CouTR, s. VI. cure, relief, remedy ; pi. — y.v ; )•. 

— AGH, 77; —EE, 80 : — I>J, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 

—86, — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Cou'yral, v. recovering, getting in a state of 

convalescence ; pi. — yv. 
Cou'yreyder, «. m. a curer ; pi. — yn. 
Cow'ag, «. /. chat, loud talk, uninteUigible dis.- 

Cow'art, s. m. a coward. 

CowR, B. mark, note, signify, betoken ; — agh, 
77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Cow'raghey, v. mark, signifying, betokening, 

representing. 
Cow'ree, s. /. sowins, flummery ; pi. — yn ; a. d. 

of a maik or marks, or signifying. 
Cow'rey, s. m. a mark, token, sign, sjTnptom; 

pi. 67. 
Cow'rit, 85. marked, signified. 
CoYRD, s. m. a cord; Josh. ii. 15 ; pi. — yn. 
CoYRLor CoYRLBE, ti. advise, counsel, persuade i 

—AGH, 77; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— ViMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Coyr'i.aghey, v. advising, 'counselling, persuad- 
ing, &c. 

Cow'reyder, s. m. a marker, one who marks. 

Coy'rlagh noi, t>. dissuading. 

Coy'rlee, a. d. of advice or counsel. 

Coy'rleyder, s. m. an adviser. See also, Fer 
Coyrlee. 

Coy'rlit, 85. advised, counselled. 

Coyrt, v. giving, sending,' putting, &c. See 
also. Curt, which is seldom used. 

joining. 
Craa, v. shaking, trembling, quaking; —agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 

-YMS, 87; — YS, 88. Prov. "Tad craanyn 

moyrn er y chielley." 
C'r.^ad, ado. where; a contraction oi ere and 

Craa'der, s. m. a shaker, &c.; pi. — yn. 

Craa'it, 85. shook, shaken 

Crac'kan, s. to. skin, peel, rind; pi. — yn. 

Cragh or Craght, s. f. carnage, slaughter, de- 
struction, crash, spoil, prey. " Share craght 
ve sy cheer, na mee ny mannan cheet stiagh 



Cragh'eyder, s. m. a destroyer, slaughterer, 

spoiler, &c. ; pi. — y ; Jer. 11. 53. 
Cragh'it, 85. destroyed, slain. 
Craid, s. f. mockery, scoffery, irony; v. mock, 

scoff, &C. ; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Prott. " Eshyn yiow skeilley, yiow eh craid." 
Crai'dey, v. mocking, scofl&ng, ridiculing. 
Craiu'eyder or Craidoil'agh, s. »n. a mocker, 

scoffer, &c. 
Craid'it, 85. mocked. This word is seldom used 

but as T'eh craidit er (he is mocked at). 
Craidoii/agh, a. in a scoffing, mocking manner. 
Craie, a. d. of clay, made of clay. 
Cbaie'agh, a. clayey, partaking of clay. 



CRE 

Crai'tnag, s. f. a bat; pi. — yn. 
Crai'tnaoh, a. d. of skin or skins. 
Crai'tnyn, s. -pi. skins, peels. 
Craiu, «. in. an iron crow or lever; pi. - 
Craiu, ?'. corrode, eating away ; — agi 



!, 80; - 



!. /. a snail. 

s. m. a lump, bulb, or button ; pi. 



Cram'.managh, a. lumpy, bulbous. 

Cram'maney, v. taking bulbs or lumps. 

Cramp, s. to. plagrue ; — yn; a. intricate, com- 
plicated. 

Crank or Cronk, s. to. a knock, or sound of a 
blow, written in the Manks Scriptures cronk .- 
but as crank is the sound used, and as cronk 
rather confounds it with cronk (liui), this is in- 
serted; V. —agh, 77; — AL, 79 ; — ee, 80 ; —IN, 

Crank'eyder, s. m. aknocker; pl.—ya. 
Crank'it, 85. cracked, distracted, knocked. 
Cran'nag, s. f. a pulpit; p/. — yn. 
Crantb'ssen, s. to. diameter ; pi. — yn. 
Crapl or Craplee, v. crumple, wrinkle, cockle ; 

— YM, 86 ; —YMS,' 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Crap'lag, s. f. a crumple, wrinkle, or crease ; 

pi. — YN. Proi'. " Ta craplag smoo ayns dty 

hoyn nish na va ro'ee." 
Crap'lagh, a. fuU of wrinkles, &c. 
Crap'ley, crumpling, wrinkling, &c. 
Crap'leydeh, s. to. a crumpler, &c. ; pi. — y.v. 
CRAp'tiT, 85. crumpled, wrinkled, cockled. 
Craue, s. /. a bone ; pi. — yn, 
Craue'agh, a. bony, having bones. 
Crau'ee, a. religious, pious, godly. This word 

is most likely era from craa (to shake), and 

uee from guee (to pray, or beseech), as the 

head is generally shook by some when speaking 

on solemn subjects. 
Crau'eeaght, s. to. religion, piety, godliness, 

holiness; He*, xii. 14. The word craueeys is 

improperly substituted by some. 
Craueeaght-foalsey, s. hypocrisy, false piety. 
Craube-oal'sey, s. pi. hypocrites. 
Craue-fbeagh, s. to. a scald crow; pi. Craue- 



; 875 - 



, 85 ; 



Cray'ee, a. d. of clayormarl; tho'craieis used; 
this is also in Mark, vii. 4. 

Crayn-losht,s. TO. burning ague; Lev. xxvi. IG. 

Cre, pro. what; in conversation too often pro- 
nounced ke; it sometimes is an adverb, and 
means how, as cre choud (how far, how long) . 

Crea, s. /. creed, the heads or tenets of faith or 
belief; pi. — cnvx. 

Creagh, s. f. a stack, a furrow ; pi. — yn. 

Creaoh'ey, v. stacking, furrowing. 

Creagh'it, 85. stacked, furrowed. 

Creagh'lagh, s. f. the herb sage. 

Crean'aoh, a. clully, shaking with cold. 

Creau, v. trembling; as, er-creau, (tremblcth, 
quaketh); Job, xxxvii. 1. 

Creayn, s. to. ague, the shaking or trembling 
sickness. 

Creaynvoddke, s. f. the herb dog's mercury. 



CRE 
Crece, v. sell, dispose of by sale i — agh, 77 ; 

— EE,- 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Crece, s. m. a sale ; pi. — yn. 
Creck'eybr, s. 711. a seller ; pi. — yn. 
Creck'it, 85. sold, vended, made sale of. 
C'red, adv. (Cre red) what, literally what thing. 
Cred or Creid, v. believe, give credit ; — agh, 

— YM, 86;' — YMS, 87'; — YS, 88. ' 

Cred'jal, v. believing, crediting. 
Cred'jalteb, s. pi. believers. This as well as 

the plural of Credjuagh is used. 
Cred'juagh, s. m. a believer; pi. 71. 
Cred'jue, s. m. faith, belief, credence. 
Cree, s. f. heart; pJ. — aohvn. Prrir. " Ta 

cree dooif nj/ share 7ia fiiorie croiitr!!,'/!." 
CREi'AOft, ' a.' d. of tde- heart nr hearts. 
Creear, i. f. a sieve, scarce ; bolter ; /)/. — yn. 

V. sift, scarce; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; — ey, 82 

— in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; -YMS, 87 

Creear'evder, s. m. a sifter, &c. ; pL — yn. 
Creear'it or Creeart, 85. sifted, &c. 
Creb-bris'ht, s. m. a broken heart. 
Cre-ec, adv. what at, why, at what. 
Creed'lagh or Crebt'lagh, s. tii. shru^g, 
shifting, or moving the shoulder in the clotlies. 
Creen, a. ripe, withered; v. wither, ripen; 

—agh, 77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; —IT, 
85; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Creen'aghey, v. ripening, withering. 

Creen'aght, s. f. wisdom; pi. — yn. 

Creen'ey, a. wise, provident. Proi'. " Ta 
doohuieu creeney menrack jannoo carrey jeh 

Creen'ey, 'o-P^- ripe,'withered ; as, magheryn 

creeney (ripe fields). 
Creen'id, s. m. 89. ripeness. 
Creent, 85. ripened, withered. 

Creeo'il, a. hearty; Vy , adv. heartily. 

Creeo'ilid or Creeo'ilys, s. in. heartiness. 

Cre-erbee, ado. whatever, whatsoever. 
Creest, s.m. Christ; pl.—r^^. 
Crees'tee, s. m. a Christian ; pi. - vNor — nyn. 
Crees'teeagh, s. m. Sacrament of the Lord's 

Supper ; pi. — YN. 

Crebs'tiaght, s. m. Christianity. 

Creg or *Cregg, s. f. a rock ; pi. — yn 

Creg'gagh, a. rocky, having rocks, 

Creg'gan, s. in. a place or piece of ground left 
uncultivated in consequence of being rocky or 
containing stones ; generally overgrown vrith 
gorse or underwood. 

Creg'gey, a. d. of the rock or rocks. 

Creiu, v. ruining. 

Crem, s. a sore or aUment; pi. — yn. 

Crem'agh, a. diseased with sores, &c. 

Crem'eyder, s. in. a fault finder, a critic; pi. 

Cre'n-fa, adv. wherefore, why, literally what 

for ; a contraction of Cre ynfa. 
Cren'-fa-nagh, adv. why not, wherefore not. 
Cren-oyr', adv. for what cause. 
CreoV, a. hard, obdurate ; close, near. 

K 



CRO 



49 



Creoi or Creogh, v. make hard or harden; 

—agh, 77 ; —BE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 

Creogh or Crboioh, v. id., &c. 
Creoid'ey, a. hardy, daring, firm. 
Creoid'ys, s. m. hardiness, daringness, &c. 
Creoig'hey or Creoghey, v. hardening. 
Creoig'hys, s.m. hardship; pi. — syn. 
Creoit, 85. hardened. 
Creoi-wan'nallagh, a. stiff-necked. 
Cre-saillym, adv. what I please; — s, id. 
Cre-sailt, adv. what thou pleasest ; —s, id. 
Cre-silhu, adv. what you please or what is 

your pleasure. 
Cre-theihll, adv. whatever, where ever. 
Cretoor, s. m. a creature; pi. — yn. ; — bio, 



85. ruined, crushed. 

Cre voish, adv. from whence. 



Crei 

Cre , _ 

where from, or from where. 
Cre vel, adv. -where is, what is. This word is 

often spoken C'el. 
Cre wheesh, adv. how big or how great. 
Cre whelleen, adv. how many. The ee in the 

last syllable is to be sounded as i. 
Cre vvoad', adv. how much. 

sha're, adv. how much better. 

SLoo', adv. how much less. 

SMoo, adv. how much more. 

Crib or *Cribb, v. curb, contract, shrink ; 

—AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84 j — YM, 

86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Crib 

to 
Crib'baghyn, s. in. a silver sixpence is so called 

in ludicrous talk. 
Crib'ban, s. to. a loop of rope to put on a wres- 

tive beast's fore leg to hold it double. 
Crtb'bey, v. contracting, shrinking in or up. 
Crib'bidjagh, a. parsimonious, niggardly, &c. 
Crib'bit, 85. contracted, shrunk. 
Crib' v. shake; -agh, 77; -be, 80 ; —in, 83 ; 

— YM, 86; — ys, 88. See also Craa : the both 

Crig'gyl, s. f. a cripple; pi. — yn or 76. 
Criht, 85. shook, shaken. 
Crink or Croine, s. pi. hiUs, mounts. 
Crink'yl, s. to. a loop in the edge of a sail. 
Crivass'an, s. to. a shrunk or contracted crea- 
ture ; a dwarf; pi. — yn. 

CRIY, S. f. gallows ; pi. — AGHYN Or — YN. 

Croab, s. /. an eye of a needle; the notch of 

an arrow to admit the bow string. 
Croag, s. fang, talon, claw, clutch ; pi. — yn, 
Croaga'ne, s. f. a crook or hook ; pi. — yn; 

Ex. xl. 43. 
Croagan'eagh, a. having a crook or crooks. 
Croagh'an, s. m. a gadfly; acratching; pi. — yn. 
Croag'lagh, «. as much as can be brought in the 

fangs or clutches, or in the hand or hands in 

contempt. 
Croag-par'tan, s. f. water seagrum; crab's 

Croan or Cron, s.m. a mast. 
Croanre'isht, s. f amradulsa, a species of 
night shade, the decoction of which is said to 



50 CRO 

be good for the healings of inward bniises. 
CaoAN'sco'iDEy, s. m. a boom. 

Croan'spreie', s. m. a bowsprit. 

Crobag'e, s. /. a boiled claw or foot ; pi. —ys. 

Croc'kax, s. m. a crock ; pi. — yn. 

Croda'ne, s.m. a garnet; pl.—rs. 

Croe, s. f. a coop, an iron to put under a pot 
or griddle on the fire. 

Crogh, v. hang, suspended ; -agh, 77; — ee, 
80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — y.M, 86; —VMS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. 

'ee, a. d. of hanging or suspension. 

'ey, v. hanging, suspending. 

. 'eyder, s.m. a hanger; pl.—YS. 

'it, 85. hung or hanged. 

Croi'agut, s. /. incest; Liv. xviii. 17- 

Croi'aghtagh, «. incestous. 

Croink, s. pi. hills, mounts. See also Crink ; 
Isa. xli. 15. 

Croit, s. f. a croft ; pi. — yn. 

Croi'yn, s. pi. nuts ; reeds. 

Cron, s. m. a scar or cicatrice ; a stain ; pi. — yn. 

Cron-craa'ee, s. f. aspen tree. See also Chen- 
gey ny mraane. 

Cronk, s. m. a hill, or mount, or knock. See 
Crank for the latter. 

Cronk-keeillow'n, s. m. John's Church-hill 
or the hiU of John's Church ; called also Tyn- 
wald HUl ; is situate about three miles from 
Peel, in the parish of German, on the main 
road to Douglas. No doubt but the latter part 
of this word is a corruption of Ean or Yuan 
(John). This is the hUl or mount on which 
the constituted authorities promulgate aU 
their Statute Laws, in Manks and English, to 
the people. 

Cron.v, i>. descry, discern, perceive ; —agh, 77; 
— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YJI, 86) 
— YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Cron'nag, s. m. a round top on the mast of a 
vessel, the crosstree ; s. f. a rock that caii be 
seen before low water ; pi. — yn. 

Cron'naghey, v. discovereth, discovering, dis- 
cerneth, &c. 

Cron'nal, a. evident,' visible, obvious, conspicu- 
ous, manifest; eminent, notable, plain, famous. 

Cron'ney, s. m. portion, fate, destiny. 

Cron'neyder, s. m. a descrier or discerner. 

Cron'nit, 85. discerned, descried. 

Cront, s.m. a knot; v. id.; —agh, 77 ; —be, 
80 ; _iM 83 ; —INS, 84 ; —IT, 85 ; -Y.M, 86 ; 
—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

'agh, a. knotty, full of knots. 

'At, a. knotting, binding with a knot. 

ki'one-kiar'k, s. m. a knot made by put 

ting the two ends together as if one, and turn- 
ing a knot on. 

fid'deragh, «. ni. a weaver's knot. 

'id, s. in. knottiness or knottedness. 

'it, 85. knotted. 

Croo, v. crawling in grubs, maggots, or vermin. 

CROOor— ACHT, s. creation; v. create; —agh, 
77; —BE, 80; —IN, 83: — l.vs, 84; — YM, 86; 
—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Croo'ac, s. /. a grub or maggot; pi. — yn. 

Croo'bagh, a. lame, crippled; s. m. a lame 
animal; pi. 71 



CRU 

Croo'bid, s. m. lameness. 

CRoo'nAGH, s. m. Creator. This word is used 

by the translator of the Manks Paradise Lost. 

fercroo, I think, is the most proper term, 

wliich see. 
Crooin'ney, s. m. creation, the earth. This 

orthography is used Exod. xxxiv. 10. 
Croo'it, 85. created. 
Crosh, s. /. across or crucifix; a hand reel; 

the figure of a cross sent round the parish by 

the Captain to assemble the people ; pi. — yn. 
Crosh,!'. cross, thwart; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

Crosh'ey, a. d. of the cross. 

Cros'san, s. m. coral; pi. — tn. 

Cros'ee, v. will, &c. cross, &c. 

Cros'ey, !•. crossing, intersecting, crucifying. 

Crost, 85. thwarted, cancelled. 

Crou, s. f. a horse shoe or the shoe of a beast ; 

the iron band on the felloe of a wheel ; the pi. 

of the former is — yn, and the latter — ohyn, 

1 Kings, vii. 33. 
Croo, v. shoe ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 ; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Crout, s. /. a trick, craft, stratagem. 
Crout'agh, a. crafty, trickish, cunning, subtle; 

s. m. a crafty subtle person; pi. 71 ; Job, v. 12. 
Crout'id, s. m. 89- craftiness, cunningness. 
Crouw, s. f. a bunch growing on one stem or 

stalk ; a clue ; pi. — yn or —ohyn. 
Crow, v. hover; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83: 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Crow'al, v. hovering, craving. 

Crow'altagh, s. tn. a craver, a claimant, a 

dunner; pi. 71. 
Crow-chey't, s. /. the herb bird's foot. 
Croym or*CROYMM,». bow, bend, stoop,- —agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; — EY, 82 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; 
— YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Croym'.meyder, s. jn. one that bows or stoops. 
Croym'mit, 85. bowed, stooped, bent downwards. 

Cruil'lagh, a. having a cur*-e or curves, curvy. 

Crlin or Cring, a. close, compact. 

Dy Cruin, adv. closely, compactly. 

Cruin, s. pi. masts. 

Cruinag, s. m. crown of a hat; pi. — yn. 

Cruin'lagh, s. m. an orbit; pi. 72. 

Cruinn, a. round; Psl. xcviii. 8 ; v. close, com- 
pact, besiege ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 : 
-INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — y.MS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Cruin'naghey, v. closing, making compact, 

besieging. 
Cruin'ney, s. to. a globe, orb or sphere, the 

earth as it is one ; pi. 67. 
Cruin'nid, s. m. closeness, compactness. 
Cruin'nit, 85. closed made compact, besieged, 

surrounded. 
Cruint, s. pi. knots ; the pi. of Cront. 
Crcisht or Crlishtin, s. to. a pitcher or pail; 

pi. -YN. 

Cruit'tag, s. /. a hump backed person ; pi. — yn. 
Cruit'taoh, a. crooked or hump backed ; Lev. 

xxi. 20. 
Crcit'tid, 5. m. humpishness. 
Crum'meevn, s.pl. snails; the pi. of Crammag. 



Crvss, s. /. belt, tape, inkle, girdle; v. gird, tie 
or bind with a belt, tape, &c. ; — agh, 77 ■ — ee . 



1,86;- 



3,87: 



Crys'set, v. girding, binding with a belt or 

Crys'sit, 85. bound with a belt, girdle, or tape. 
Cuba'ir or Cube'yr, s. m. a cooper; pi. —yn. 
Cub'byl, s. m. a couple, a yoke of two ; a roof 

timber; pi. '6. 
Cuck'olt, s. m. a cuckold; pi. — yn. 
Cue, s. /. pap, breast milk. 
CuGH, s. dirt, excrements. Only used to cliildren. 
Cuoh'lhin, s. m. a cone ; pi.— yn. 
Cugh'lhinagh, a. conical, in form of a cone. 

CUHT, S. /. a lot ; pi. — YN. 

Cuht'agh, a. short, brief. 

CuiLL, s. f. a quill, a piece of reed. 

Cuil'lagh, a. d. of a back or bedroom ; as, dor- 
rys ny cuillagh . 

Cuil'lee, s. /. a back room in a house, a bed- 
room or closet ; jH. — yn. 

CuiLLEi'o, s. f. a nook, an inside corner; pi. 

Cuilleig'agh, a. having nooks, &c. 

Cuil'limeb, s. m. a man whose bulk rather de- 
forms him, the feminine of which I believe to 
be Caillin. 

CniN, adv. when, at what time. 

Cuin'nag, s. /. a flask or horn to hold powder 
or snuff, a snuffbox; pl.—YN. 

CciR or *CuiRR, V. sow, invite, bid, shoot ; as, 
Cuir y n'ingagh (shooting the nets or train ; 
—AGH 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —ins, 84; 

'raghyn, s.pl. feasts, banquets, invitations. 

'ree, a. d. of bidding or inviting. 

'rby, s. to. an invitation ; v. inviting; pi. 

67- 

'rit or CuiRT, 85. bidden, invited or sown. 

Cuirt'lagh, s. f. reed, reeds, cane, canes. 

Cuish'i.in, s. /. a vein ; pi. — yn ; but I have 
oftener heard it pluralized as 72. 

Cl'ish'lin-vooar, s. an artery. 

CuisLE, s. f. a pipe or tube, a conduit. 

Cul'lee, s. /. a colour or banner ; the aspect of 
the air; s. pi. the tackle, furniture, or appara- 
tus to work any thing, as a mill, ship, boat, &c. 

Cul'lyr, s. to. colour, hue, die : pi. — yn. 

Cum or *Cumm, v. hold, keep, retain, sustain ; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; 
— YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; -YS, 88. 

Cdm'purt, s. /. the herb comfrey. 

Cum'ir, a. close, concise, tidy, compact. 

Cu:m'mal, v. holding, dwelling, inhabiting ; s. m. 
a dwelling, a holding ; pi. — yn. 

Cummal-ma'oh, v. holding out, persevering. 

Cum'maltagh, s. to. a dweller, holder, or inha- 
bitant; pi. 71. 

Cum'mee, a. d. of holding, of form or shape. 

Cum'mey, s. to. form, shape, model, appearance; 
V. conforming, forming, modelling. 

Cum'meyder, s. to. a former, a holder. 

Cum'mit, 85. held, stopt, formed, modelled, 
hewn,- 2 Xijjg's, xxii. 6. 

*CuMR or Cumree, v. hinder, deter, delay; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; 



-YM, 86 ; - 
intimacy. 



1. /. comrade, companion, crony ; 
. m. companionship, familiarity. 



hindering, deterring; s. f. a hin- 

derance, a stop or stoppage ; pi. — yn. Prov 

" Myr smoo siyr smoo cumrail.'^',.j^t^i^J-j^..^ 
Cumrai'laoh, a. hindersome ; *.»»•* amncterer; 

K71. 
Cum'rit, 85. hindered, deterred. 
Cur, v. give, put, send; with lesh after it, it is 

bring, gives, giveth, &c. ; puts, putteth, &c. ; 

sends, sendeth, &c. 
Cur-er-sooyl, v. averting, turning off. 
Cur-haar't, s. /. overthrow ; Job, xxvi. 12. 
Curjee'd, v. undress, put off thee ; — dty ead- 

DAGH, put off thy clothes. 
Curje'ig, s. /. an aim dish ; no doubt from Cur- 

jeirk (a dish to give alms with). This word is 

used for the surname of Cavendish (inManks) 

but more properly giving-dish. 
Cur'lan, s. /. a pig nut or earth nut ; pi. — yn. 
Curle'ad, s. /. a coverlid, a quilt; pi. — yn. 
Curlesh', v. bringing, carrying, &c. 
Curm or CuRRYM, s. m. charge or duty; p?. 

— YN ; enjoined, ?•. id ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

Curm'aghey or Curm'al, v. enjoining charges 

or duties. 
Curm'ey, v. charging to perform duties. 
Curm'eyder, s. to. one who charges, &c. 
Cur'-mi-ner, in. behold. See Curmyner. 
Cur'mit, 85. charged with duties or obligations. 
Cur'-my-ner, in. behold, see, lo; Cur-jee-my- 

ner (behold ye) . 
Cur'nacht, s. /. wheat; pi. 72. 
Cur'nee, a. d. of wheat or wheaten. 
Curnbe'in, s. f. pet, huff ; pi. — yn. 
Curneein'agh, a. pettish, huffish, easUy turned 

or thrown down. 
Curneein'ys, s. /. fickleness, &c. 
Cur-ny-lieh', V impeaching, accusing. 
CuRp, s.f. buttock, ham, rump; 1 Chron. xix. 4. 
Cur'rag or Cor'rag, s. a bundle of osiers. 
Cur'ragh, s. f. a bog or fen, a marshy place or 

quagmire ; pi. 72. 
Cur'rbe, a. d. of a bog or fen, &c. 
Currish', v. doing, practise ; it/icaA, ii. l. 
Cur'rit, 85. given, put, sent, &c. 
Currit-lbsh', 85. brought, carried, &c. 
CuRRiT shagh'ey, 85. adjoumed. 
Cur-roc',^. havingto do toorwith; — SYNifZ. em. 
CuR-RHYM, o. doing with me, having to do with 

Cur-rhyt', p. to do with thee, having to do with 

thee ; — 's, id. em. 
CuRRYM, s. TO. duty, charge. See also Curm. 
Curry.m'aghey, v. charging, enjoining, &c. 
Curt, v. giving, putting, sending, &c. See also 

Curt'lagh, s. f. reed or reeds, cane, &c. 
Curtlagh-vuc'e, s. /. herb bur reed. 
Curthool'laghby, v. obscuring, the air gather- 
ing a cloudy aspect. 



52 



DAA 



Curthool'lvs or Curthoollid, s. »n. a dark 

cloudy aspect of the air. 
Curt'shee, s. /. a courtesy; pi. — yn. 
Curtwoai'b, v. beware, be aware. 
CuR-voLLET, d. a, giving him gladness; Jer. 

XX. 15. 

Cush'ao, s. /. ragwort or ragweed. The stem 
or stalk is called dog's standard ; the herb is 
also called St. Jameswort, seagrum, stagger- 
wort, stammerwort ; pi. — yn. Prov. " Ta 
airh er cushagyn ayns shen." 

CusTAL or Gilchreest, s. m. Christopher. 

*CusTH or CusTHBE, V. whip, beat with a rod ; 

'ee, a. d. of whipping or whippings. 

'ey, s. m. a whipping; jil. 67. 

'eyder, s. m. awhipper; pi. — yn. 

'it, 85. whipped, beaten with a rod. 

Cust'ey, a. cursed, accursed. 
Cwesii'tan, s. m. a question ; pi. — yn. 
CVoAD, adv. how many or how much. This is 
a contraction of Cre woad. 



D 



D, for its sound see Remarks 7 and 8. All the 
words under this letter not marked 7, require 
the sound spoken of in Remark 8 ; and as a 
radical initial and its changes see 45. D is an 
initial in words radically from all the vowels, 
and also from F, as explained in Remarks 60, 
119, 121, 143, &c. ; in substantives from S, to 
show the plural possessive or ownership case ; 
and in T for both nouns and verbs, a few of 
which may be seen by the letters at the end of 
the lines. 

Da, p. p. 8. to him, for him, him, to, for; as, 
chur rnee da eh (I gave it to him) ; te aym da 
(I have it for him) ; Ihig da (let him) ; eeck 
da Cesar (pay to Cesar) ; — syn, idem. It may 
not perhaps " be amiss to state here that this 
word has something very singular belonging 
to it as respects the idiom of the English lan- 
guage, but which is, however, peculiar to the 
Manks. A person that would attempt to trans- 
late passages wherein this word occurs in the 
Manks Scriptures, according to the Hamilto- 
nlan or interlinary system, would think it su- 
perfluous in many instances, especially where 
it is placed before plural and feminine nouns ; 
as in 1 Tim. v. ix. Ny Ihig da ben-treoghe ve 
goit ; which, to translate literally, would run 
thus, let not him a widow be taken ; and in 
Gen. chap i. Ihig da ny ushtaghyn (let him the 
waters) ; Ihig da ny eeanlee (let him the 
fowls), &c. &c. A learner must not hesi- 
tate to sacrifice the idiom of his own language 
to learn that of another, but must form 
phrases altogether incorrect and foreign to 
his own language. 

Da a, a. 8. two, the dual number; adv. twice, 
doubly. This is not the word used in counting, 
but that which is always used with its substan- 
tive in the singular number, as the Manks does 
not make plural tiU three. See 100. 



DAM 

Daao, 8. left, did leave. F. 

Daagh'agh, v. would, &c. die. 

Daaoh'ee, a. d. of dying or colouring. 

Nyn Daaoh'ey, u. youi-, S;c. frequenting; 3ud. 

V. 6; V. 8. dying, colouiing. 
Daah-cree, s. m. heart burn. 
Daah'der, s. m. a dyer or one that singes. 
Daa-filley or rather Daa-illey, a. twofold. 
Daah, v. die, singe;— agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 

Daah'it, 85. dyed, coloured ; Ex. xxv. 5. 

Daa'hjit, 85. singed, scorched. 

Daaii., «. did fail, failed. F. 

Daait'nee, v. did gorse, gorsed. A. 

Daan'ey or Daney, a. bold, daring, impudent, 
presumptive, rude. 

Daan'ys, s. /. boldness, presumption, &c. 

Daark or Daarkee, v. did bathe. F. 

Daare or *Daar, v. catch ; as, Daare 00 (canst 
thou catch). See also Dayr; both words are 
used in the Scriptures; — ach ; — in; — ins; 

Daarl or Daar'lee, v. did cook or dress vic- 

Daase, v. did grow, grew. A., 

Daast or Daastee, v. did wring, wrung. F. 

Nyn Daaue, v. your, &c. being Idle, out of 
employ. T. 

Daayl or Daill, s. m. delay, credit, time before 
payment. Prov. " Hig daill gys eeck." 

Dabed, a. forty, two score or two twenties. 

Daeed'oo, a. fortieth. 

Dac'gle or Dagglee, v. did frighten or fright 
ened, did terrify or terrified, &c. A. 

Nyn Dag'gloo, s. your, &c. talk or conversa- 
tion. T. 

Nyn Dag'gyrt, «. your, &c. parson, priest, or 
minister. S. 

JV^mDag'gyrtys.s. your, &c. ministry or priest- 
hood. S. 

Dagh, pro. each, every one of any number taken 
separately. 

Cha DAGH'yR, v. will not happen ; 



&x. 



T. 



Dy Dagh'yragh, v. if would happen. T. 

Er Dagh'yrt, v. hath, &c. happened. T. 

Nyn Dagh'ys, s. your, &c.itch. T. 

Daill or Dhaill, v. did hire, hired, did fail, 

credit, time. See Daayl. Prov. " Roshee 

daill y doi^rys." F. 

Daink, v. did or didst come. 
Nyn Dait'nys, s. your, &c. delight or pleasure. 
Cha Dait'tvn lhiam, v. I had not pleasure or 

deUght. T. 

Nyn Daleai'r, s. your, &c. tailor. T. 

Dale, adv. will they walk on slowly. Cha 

*Dalk, not walk slowly ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; 

— YM ; — YMS, 94. T. 

Er Dal'kal, v. hath, &c. walked slowly. T. 
Dal'lagh, v. dazzling or to dazzle, to cause 

blindness by beholding some bright object. 
Ni/n Dal'lagh, ;-. your, &c. murmuring, grumb- 

"ling. T. 

Daml or Damlee, v. did wrack or manure with 

sea weed. F. 

Nyn Dam'mag, s. your, &c. thicket or bush. T. 



DEA 
Da'ney, a. bold, daring. See also Daaney. 
Daxgey'b or rather Danjeyb, s. in. danger, 

hazard. See Cltigeen. 
DAJfJEY'RAGH, a. dangerous, hazardous, 
Danjey'rid, s. m. dangerousness. 
Er Dan'xagh or Er Daskaghtyn, v. hath, 

&c., continued, remained, abode, &c. T. 
Nyn Das'xys, your, &c. tenantry or tenants. 
Dansoo'b, 1-. answered or replied. A 

Nyn Dap'pey your, &c. temperature of 

temper. T. 

Dark or Darkee, v. did wait or waited. F. 
Darr, r. lasted ordidlast; 2 C/tro«xxix.'^8.F. 
Dar'rag, s./. a fishing line made of black 

hair snooids ; a beam ; Mat. vii. 3. 
Dar'ragh, s. m. oak : a. d. oaken. 
Dar'rag H oo, v. wouldst thou come, or go. 

See 62. Ch. 

Dar'ree, r, shifted or did shift, remove or 
did remo ve or shift, is used for Z'nr;'( last). A 
Dar'reyd^r, s. m. a door keeper, a porter. 
Dar'rin, p. would I come, or would I go ; 

1 Cor. iv. 18 ; — s, id. em. Ch. 

Dash, s. m a bulk or heap built up ,pl. — yx. 
Dasht 00, V. wilt thou keep or treasure ; — 

aga ; — EE ; — IN ; — iss ; — ym ; — yms ; 

Ys, 94. T. 

Nyn DASH'TAGHYN,s.p/.your&c. treasures. T 
Das'is or Das'see, did winnow, winnowed. T 
C/ia Dast, v. not heed, or not led to be 

mindful, or pay attention to j — agh ; — 

iN'i — ISS ; — YM ; --YMS ; — ys, 94. T. 
Nyn DAs'TEY,s.your,&c. notice, heed, &c, T. 
Das'tyb, v. did extirpate or root out. A. 
Da'syn, p. em, of JJa, which see. 
Datt, V. did swell, swelled. 
Daue,^, p. tothem, for them. The pLotDct, 
Dade'sys, p. p, id. em. 
*Dauxs or Dacsse, v. dance, dandle ; — 

agh, 77 ;— EE, 80 ; —is, 83 ; —ins, 84 ; 

—IT, 85 ; — YM, 86 ; —yms, 87 ; — ys, 38. 
Dausse, s. m. a dance ; pi. ste next word. 
Daun'seey-n, s. pi. dances. 
Daunseyr', s. m. a dancer; ]jI. — yn. 
Dayll, s.f. a dingle or dale, a valley. 
Nyn Dayst, s. your, &c. covetousness. S. 
Cha Dayr, v. not catch; — agh ; — in ; — 

INS ; — YM ; 04. See also Daare. T. 
Cha Daybn, v. not drawn ; — agh ; — in ; 

— INS ; — YM ; YMS ; Ys, 94. T. 

Cha Dear, v. did not form or plan. E. 

Cha Deaghiil, v. did not change. C, 

Deaisht or Deaishtee, v. did listen, 

barkened, listened. E. 

Deaill, s, m. 7. a quantity of dry fiax tied 

together before sent to the mill to be 

cleaned ; pl. Deayill. 
Deam, v. 8. did cry out. See Deie. E. 

X)eam, r, project or jut; — agh, 77 



DEN 



&3 



Deam'ee, a, d. of projection. 

/EY, s. m. a projection ; pl. 67. 

'EYDER, s. m. a projector, &c. 

'IT, 8-5. projected, jutted. 

Dean, s. m. 7. a goal or mark ; pl. — yn. 
Deayl'lee, v. 8. didlime, limed. E. 

Deayr'ee, V. did cool, or become Jess warm. F. 
Deayrt, r. spill, pour; agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; yms, 87; — ys, 88. 

'ey', r. spilling, pouring ; pl. 67. 

'eit)eb, s. m. a spiller, pourer, 

'it, 8.5. spilled, poured. 

Deaysh'il, v. did untie, set at liberty. F. 
Nyn Deayst, s. your, &c. dough. T. 

Cha *DEAYSTNorDEAYST'NEE,t;. not knead ; 

— agh ; — IN ; — INS ; — ym. 94. T. 

Er Deayst'ney, v. hath, &c. knealed. T. 
Deb'ejagh, a. 7. desperate. A low word. 
Ded'drymmee, v. 8 did lighten or make 

lighter in weight. E. 

Dedge, s.f. 7. something clever. 
D'ee, v. 8. did eat, ate ; Mat. xiii, 4. E. 
Dee or Didee,s./,7. a play thing for a child. 
Deeal, v. 8. did beat, beat or bet. Y. 

Deear'ree, v. did desire or desired. E. 
Deeas'see, v. did lend, lent, borrwed. E. 
Deeast or Deeast'ee, v, did fish or catch 

fish. E. 

Deebb or Dee'beeEjV. did banish, banished, 

dill drive away, compel to quit expeUed.E. 
Deeck, v. did pay, paid. 
DEGNorDEGiNEE,r.didforce, SeeDeigfn.E. 
Deher'bee, s. f. destruction by fire, 
Deie, r. shouted or did shout or call. E. 
Nyn Dejgh,s. your, &c. hatchet ; pl. — yn.T. 
Deign or Deignee, i?. did force or compel, 

compelled, or was obliged to comply, E. 
D'EiLLorDEiLLEE, i;. did arm or equip with 

armour. E. 

Dei^nagh, a. wearj' fatigued. 
Dei,ney, s. m. pl. men ; the pl. otDooinney. 
Dei nys, s.f. wearisomeness, fatigue. 
D'eiyb, v. drove or did drive, did follow. E. 
Dell, s.f. 7. a lever ; pl. — yn, 
Dell, v. 7. deal; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — 

IN, 83 ; —INS. 84 ; — ym, 86 ; —yms, 87. 

AL, V. 7. dealing; pl. — yx. 

EYDEB. s, m. 7. a dealer; pl. — yn. 

IT, 85, 7. dealed or dealt. 

Del'lid, s. m. 8. failure of sight, blindness. 
Dend, 1-. 7 attend ; as, mannagh dtndeh (if 

he attend not); — agh ; — in ; — iks ; — 

— YM ; — YS, 94. T. 

Dendey'sagh, a. 8. delicate, donsy, effemi- 
nate ; s. 7n a delicate or effeminate 

person ; pl. 71. 
Dendey'sid, s. m. delicacy, effeminacy. 
De'nee, did ask or enquire, asked, &c. F. 
Den'mys, v. nominated, named. 



54 



DHO 



Cha DENNor Den'nef., v. did not feel. Prov. 
" Cha deiince i-ieaii yn soocjh y slwiuj." E. 

Deoyll or Ueoyl'lee, v. did dung, duuged, 

Deb or *Derr'oo, v. wilt thou give ; — agh ; 
— IN ; — INS ; — YM ; — yms ; — YS. For 
the radical of this irregular verb, see 02. 

Der'rey, ailiK till, until, other or either. 

Yn. Deruey-leih'. .s. m. the one half. 

Dest, v. (lid stick, stuck, fastened. F. 

Det'lee or Det'tvl, v. (lew, did fly. 

Dew, s.p/. oxen, bullocks. 

Dewil, a. cruel, barbarous, savage, severe. 

Yn Dewi'lagh, s. ?n. the cruel or terrible 
one ; pi. 71 ; Isa. xxix. 28. 

Dewi'ley, a. pi. cruel, savage, severe. 

Dewi'lys, s. f. cruelty, barbarity, inhu- 
manity, severity, inclemency ; pi. — syn. 

Deyr, a. dear, not cheap. 

Deyr or Deyeee, v. condemn or sentence 
to punishment: — agh, 77 ; — ee, ^^0. 

Deyr'ee, a. d. if condemnation. 

Deyr'ey, a. pi. dear, not cheap ; s. m. con- 
demnation, btome, guilt; v condemning. 

Deyr'eyder, s. m. a conderauer, a sen 



Deyr'it, Hij. condemned, sentenced. 
Deyrs'nys, s. dearness, high price. 
Deysht or Deyshtee, v. did examine or 

questioned, did question or examined. F. 
Nyn Dhal'loo, s. your, &c land, earth, 

terra. T. 

Dhan, v. did flay, flayed. F. 

Dhatt or Datt, v. did swell or swelled. A. 
Er Dhen'niu, v. hath, &c. thawed, melted, 

or liquified. T. 

Dheyr, s. jh. bulling ; a cow is said to be 

so when she wants the bull. 
Dhiane', s. m. a worm, earthworm ; ;)/.■ — yn. 
Dhian'eagh, a. wormy, full of worms. 
Nyn Dhie, s.yoin-,&c. house, home ; ^j/. — 

YN. T 

Dhilg, v. will, &c. throw or cast; agh ; — 
IN ; — YM, &e. T. 

Er Dhilg'ey, v. hath, &c, thrown up, 
vomited. T. 

Dhill, V. did fold or folded. F. 

Dhim'byl, v. (lid brew or brewed. I. 

Dhin'gyr, v. did gather ))ns, or matter. I. 

Dhoan or Dhone, a. dark brown, bay. 

Dhoa'naghey, v. making brown or dark 

Dhoa'ney. a. pi. brown, <&e.- 

Dhoa'nid, .s. m. brownness. 

Nyn DHOLT'AN,.s.your,&c. house inruins. T. 

Dholta'nagh, a. doltish. 

Dhon'ey, a pi. ill, in a bad state of health. 

DHONK,.s.m.aheavy blow or thump;/)/. — yn. 

Dhonk'an, .1. m. a bruiser in a flax mill, a 
thumper to beat a pavement ;p/. — yn. 

Dhonk'ey, v. thumping. 



DOA 

DHONK'EYDER,s.7?j.onewhothumps;p/. — yn 

Dhon'nag, s f. a name for a brown cow. 

Dhon'nax, s. 711. one that is ill or poorly to 
do a thing ; a dunce, dolt or dastard. 

Dhon'nanagh, a. duucely, dastardly. 

Dhoo'ag, s./. an eclipse : a general name 
for a black cow. 

Dhoor'aght, s. nt. a perquisite, something 
given over the settled price or wages. 

Dhornan'e, s.f. a handle, alielve or hilt, a 
short handleastliatof aknife, kc;pl. — yn 

Dhorna'nagh, a. having short handles, as a 
two handled knife ; s/<-ijiiii dhori((ina<ili. 

Nyn Dhost, adv. we silent ; as, bee rnayd 
nyn dhust (we shall be silent.) 

Dhotail', v. doting, impaired in the under- 
standing by age or otherwise. 

Ad iiy Dhree, s. they the three. T. 

Dhub'bey, s. m. a puddle, a pool ; pi. 07. 

Ni/n DhIjIll, s. pi. your, &c. holes. T. 

DHULL,sm. a quantity of thread or yarnwound 
on a ball ; a plug or stopple ; /)/. — yn. 

Dhul'ley, .s. m. scarcity, scantiness. Sel- 
dom used but negatively; as, cha row 
dhulhy. T. 

Dhuss'an, s. m. a dozen ; pi. — yx. 

Dhyt, p. p. to thee, for thee ; — s, id cm. 

Cha UiLG, V. not throw or cast; — agh : — 
IN ; — INS ; — Y-M ; — yms, 04. T. 

Dim'lee, v. humble, humbled. 

DiM'MAN, V. did drive, drove. I. 

DiM'MEE, V. departed, did depart or wa'k 
away, did go. I. 

Dimraa', v. did mention or express, &c. I. 

Dix'jiLEE, V. did lower or make low. I. 

Djxsh, r. told, did tell. I. 

Dirk, s.f. a dagger, a dart. 

Dir'rag, s. f. a wicket door, a small door or 
gutter for sheep to pass (m ; ;;/. — yn. 

DiRR or DiRREE, V. rose, did rise. I. 

Diu, i>. drank, did drink. 

Diu, p. p. for yon, U> you ; ish, id em. 

Diu-hen'e p. j>. Im- Vdiirsill' or selves. 

DiUN, V. deepen; — a(.;ii, 77; — ee, 80. 

Diun'aghey, v. ilcrpcning, Sec. 

Diun'id, s. m. dc].lh; pi. — yx. 

Div'lvn, s. VI. 7. Dublin. 

DoAD, V. 8. kindled, did kindle, lit. 

Doagh, s.f. a vat, a keeve, a press. 

DoAiE, s.f. decency, suitableness, worth. 

DoA!E'AGHorDoAiAGH,o. decent, bccoming, 
suitable, discreet, worthy. 

Dy Doaie'agh, ndv. decently, suitably, dis- 
creetly, worthily. 

iVy Doail, .s. pi. the blind. Isa. xxxv. 5. 

DoAL, a. blind, without sight, dark. 

Doa'ley, a. pi. blind, sightless. 

Nyn Doalt, s. your, &c. barn ; pi. — 



DOL 
DoALTAT'TYM, fl. sndtleii nne:fpected, hasty, 

■vritbout knowledge before baud. 
Doaltat'tymagh or Dy Doaltatttm, adv. 

suddenly, 
Doaltat'tymid, s. m. 90. suddenness. 
Doan'luck, v. did buiy or inter, buried. O. 
Doar'dee, v. did ordain or ordained, did 

order or ordered. 
DoAR/LisH, s.f. a gap, or breach; pi. — tx. 
DoAB'LisHAGH, a. having gaps or breaches. 
DoABN, s./. a fist. 
Doarxai'g, s.f. See Dornaig. 

DOARS-MHUISSEEL, S.f. a Cuff. 

Lob, r. did deny or denied, did refuse or 
refused, did object or objected. O. 

Doe'beran, 1-. 7. lamenting, mourning, be 
wailing, &c. ; s./. lamentation, mourning. 

Dob'beraxagh or Dobbranagh, a 7. sor- 
rowful ; Jsb vi. 7 ; s. m. 7. a mourner. 

DoB'BREE, V. did work, wrought, &c. 0. 

Doc'cAR, s.f. dint or stress of labour. 

Doc'caragh, a. laborious, done with great 
dint or exertion of strength. 

Doccar-coraa', s. in. emphasis; a. — agh, 
emphatic. 

Doo'cARiD, s. VI. laboriousness. 

Doc'kle. r. did word, spoke, or utter ; Isa. 
xlviii. 3. F. 

Doc'RLEE, V. did speak or utter in words. F. 

Clia DoD, r. could not; Esther, ix. 2. F. 

jMij DoD'DiN.p.beforel could; — s,id.em.Y. 

Dogh'ax, s. VI. disorder, distemper; pi. — tn. 

Docu'AXAGH, a. disordered, ill, &c. ; s. m. a 
disordered,diseased,orsickperson; jp/.7l. 

Dogh'axey, v. disordering. &c. 

Cha Doght, v. not choke or strangle ; — 
agh; — is; — iss ; — ym, 94. T. 

Er Dogh'eey, v. hath, &c. choked, &c. T. 

Kyn DoGH'YR, s. your, &c. dowry or mar- 
riage portion. T. 

Chu DoiG, V. will not underatand ; — agh; 

— IX ; — ixs; YM ; — yms, 94. T. 

Njiii DoiG'GAL,s.your, &c.understanding. T. 

Er DoiG'GAL, V. hath, &c, understood. T. 

Er DoiLCHix, V. hath, &c. merited, &c. T. 

Nyn Doil'chixys, s. your, &c. deservings, 
merits or deserts. T. 

Cha DoiLL, V. merit, earn, or deserve not; 
—AGH ; —IX ; — ixs ; ym, 6J= . T. 

Doil'lee, a. difficult, not easy. 

Dy Doil'lee, adv. difficulty, not easily. 

DoiL'LEEiD, s. m. difficulty, hardship. 

Er Doil'liu, v. hath, &e. deserved, merited 
or earned. Er DoiUiii to reward. &c. T. 

Nyn DoiL'SHEY, s. your, &c. light, sight. S. 

Doll, v. blot, deface, erase; — agh, 77 ; — 
EE. 80; —IX, 83 ; — ixs. 84; — ym, 86. 

DoLL or DoLLEE, V. did hide, hid or con- 
cealed. F. 



DOO 



6& 



Dot/iET, V. blotting, defacoing, &c. 

DoL'LEY, .«. lack ; Exod. xvi. 18. 

Dol'lit, 85. blotted, deface^ erased- 

DoiM orDoL'iMEE.f. did empiyoremtied.F. 

Dolt, s. m. award; p!. — aghyn. 

Dolt'axys, s. m. adoption. 

Dolt'ey, s. rn. an ailopled child^ or a child 
one has stood sponcer for at baptism. 

Doltoo'ax, r. did reproach or blaspheme. O. 

Doo, a. black, dark; z;. blacken, darken; 
—agh, 77 ; — EE, bO ; —in, 83. 

Doo'ax, s. a hook, a tish hook ; pi. — yjt. 
The etymology of this word no doubt is 
I)»„ (d'iirk,) and the diminutive an, (the 
little thingthatlies hid in darkness to de- 
ceive). 

Dooas y- ch ioxe-cast, s.f. the herb self-heal 

DooAR AD, V. did they get, or got they. G. 

Doo'ble, a. double ; p.. — yf. 

Doo'blt, 85. doubled. 

Doo'cHEY, V. blackening, making black. 

Doo'dee, s. f. a damsel, a wench. Only 
used on the South of the Island, 

Doo'ey, a. pi. black, dark. 

DooGH, a. ill, bad, dire. 

Dy DooGH. adv. badly, not well. 

Doogh'ey, a. pi. bad, ill, diie. 

Dog-ghel'bey, s. m. the dead of winter. 

Doo-gob'rym, a. purple. 

Doo-gok'rymid, s. m. purpleness. 

DooGH/YS,s../'. nature, quality, kind, temper. 

DooGH'YSSAGH.n. natural, temporal, opposed 
to spiritual, inbred, according to nature. 

Doo'iD, s. m. blackness, darkness. 

DooiE «. kind, beneficent, good uatured, true. 

Dooi'lee or DooiLLEE,r.didoil,didanoint. 

Dooix, p. p. Cpronouuced Diihn) to us, for 
us ; — YN, id. em. The words Hooin, 
Diioiit, and Dooln are all to us, but used 
differently ; us, ciirdooiii nyn an an (give 
usourbrea(l),orrather,giTetousourbread 

Dooix, V. i. close up, shut up or darken; — 
AGH, 77; EE, 80; — ix, h3 ; — ixs; 84. 

Dooix'ey, v. shutting, closing or darkening. 

Dooix'EYPER, s. m. a shutter, a darkeuer. 

Dooix'xey, s. 711. a man ; pi. see Deiney, 



—AEG, s. m. a youi 

— cheeb'ey, s. m. a countryman. 

— moyl'lee, s. m. an applauder, i 

;r. 

-poo'sEE, a bridegroom. 

-poosT, s. m. a married man, i 



husband. 

SEYR, s. m. a gentleman. 

i soo'ree, s. VI. a wooer, a conrter. 

Dooixt, 85. shut, closed, darkened. 
DooiR or DooiiiKEE, v. did earth or cover 

with mould. O. 

Dooisht, v. awake, awaken, awakened ; — 



&0 DOS 

— AGH, 77 ; EE, 80 : —in, 83 ; —ins, 84. 

DooisH'TAGH, a. watchful, vigilant. 

Dooish'tey, a,j)l. watchful, vigilant. 

Dooish'teyder, s. m. an awakeuer, 

Dooish'tit, 8;j, awakened. 

DooiT, 85. blackened, &c. 

DooL, a, blackish. 

DooN, s. afield called in English a close; 

V, shut, close up, darken, &c. ; agh, 77. 
DooN'AGHT, s. m. Sabbath, the Lord's Day, 

Sunday. Perhaps from Boon Cshut or 

close up), and aght Cway) ; as doors and 

gates were all to be in a closed up state 

on this day. 
Doon'ee, a. d. of the Sabbath, Sabbatic. 
Doon'ey, v. shutting, closing, darkening. 
Doox'eyder, s. ?7j. a closer. See Dooneyder. 
Doox'lee, v. did ablute or wfish. O. 

Doo'oal'ee, s.f. a spider , jjL — yn. 
Nyn Door, s. your, &c. tower; pi. — yx. T. 
Doo'raght, s. See Dhooragld. 
Doo'ree, v. did refresh, or refreshed. 
*DoosHT or DoosHTEY, V. awaken, arouse ; 

—AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —in, 83 ; — iss,S4. 
Doosh'tey, s. a wake, a vigil ; pi. 07. 
DoouR, s. f. a dam, a collection of water, a 

reservoir. 
DooYRT, V. said did say. 
Dooys, p. p. give me. The em oiDoti. 
DooYT, s. m. a doubt ; pi. — yx ; v. id. ; — 

AGH, 77 ; — EE. 80; —is, 83; ixs, 84. 
Dooyteil', v. doubting, distrusting. 
DooYTEiL'AGH, a. doiibtful ; .s. m. a doubtful 

or doubting person ; pi. 71. 
Dooyteil'ys, a-. 711. doubtfulness, 
DooYT'iT, 80. doubted. 
Dooyt'ylagh, s. m. a doubter ; pi. 71. 
DoR'AL, s. f. a pore, puncture, or aperture. 
Nyn Dor'can, x. your, &c. fumes. T. 

Nyn DoncH, s. your, &c. sort, kind, &c. S. 
.y^/(DoRcH'AGH,.'!.your,(S^c,torment;;)/— YN. 
Er ny Dorch'aghey, v. being tormented. T 
Cha DoRCH or Dorch'ee, v. not torment ; 

— AGH ; — IN ; — INS ; — ym ; yms, 94. T. 
Dornaig', s.f. a covering for the hand or fist, 

used to guard the hand against thorns. 
DoRNEEis', s. m. See Dhornane, 
Dor'raghey, a. dard, duskish. 
Dy Dor'ueghey, adv. darkly. 
Dor'ijaghys or Dorbid, s.vi. 93. darkness; 

pi. — YN. 
Dor'rin, s. m. tempest, storm ; pi. — yn. 
Dor'rinagh, a. tempestuous, stormy. 
Dor'rys, s. to. a door ; pi. — syn. 
Doi/rysh, a. d. of a door or doors. 
Doji'rys-doont or ^dunt, s. the back or 

shut door. 
Nyn DoRT,s.your,&c.thoughtfulness,&c.T. 
Nyn Dobh'iaqht, v, our, &c. beginning, &c ; 



DEE 

Do9h ill, v. opened, did open. P. 

Dos'nee, v. did sigh, sighed, sobbed. 0. 

Doss, s. jrt. a bunch, a cluster, a bow of riband, 

Dos'sagh, a. clustery, bushy, bunchy. 

Dos'sAN, s. TO. a small bunch ; l>S'aw. xxv. 18. 

Dos'sanagh, a. bunchy, clusterous ; the 
dim. of Bossagh. 

Dou, p. p. to me, for me, em. See Dooys. 

Dou-HENE, p. p. for myself, to myself. 

Dou'rin, s. m. a distemper, a malady. 

Dou'rinagh, a. distemperous, contagious. 

Dow,s.w.anox, abullock; pl.seeDew.Proi>. 
" Cha stamp 7-ieiitiyn dowdooerechass." 

Dow'ANEE or DowANEY, s. TO. dawuiug of 
the day. 

DowiL, a. See Dewll. 

DowiN, a. deep, entering far. 

Dow'iNEY, a. pi. deep, not superficial. 

Xyn Dowse, s, your, &c. measure. T. 

Xyn Dow'sHAN, s. your, &c. measurement. T, 

DuYN, or Dhoan, which see. The former 
spelling, is in Zec/i. vi. 3, for bay. 

Nyn DoYN, s, your, &c. anus or bottom. T. 

N'yn DoYBT-Mow, s. their, &c. destruction. T. 

Nyn Draa, s. our, &c. time. T. 

Xyn Dbaagh,s. your, &c. hay. T. 

Xyn Dbaartys, s. your, &c. overthrow. T. 

Xyn Draas'tey, s. your, &c. squeezing. T. 

Xyn Draaue, v. your, &c. ploughing. T. 

Drabao, s.f. a dirty woman, a.shit;pl, — yn. 

Xyn Draid, s. our, &c. street. S. 

Xyn Draie, s. their, &e. shore. T. 

CVi rtDBAi'EAGH, 2'. would not, &c. ebb or abate. 

Drane, s.f. rhyme, metre, poetry, verse. 

Drap or *Drapp, v. climb ; — agh. 77. 

Drap'pal, v. climbing ; 1 Sam. xiv. 13. Jer. 
iv. '29. 

Drap'pit, 83. climbed up. 

Nyn Dranlaas'e, s.your, &c. tyranny, &c.T, 

Cha Draxlaas'agh. a. would not, &c. tyran- 
nise. 

Nyn Dranlaasagh, your, &c. tyrant, op- 
pressor, &c. ; pi. 71. T. 

Drease or *Dreast, adv. after a while, after 
ashorttimetorestor ease ; — agh, id. em, 

Dreayll, v. did keep kept. See Dreill. F. 

Dree, a. tedious, slow. 

Dreem or Dbeeym, s. m. back ; pi. — inyn 

or YN, 

Dreg'gyr, v. replied, did reply or answer, 

did respond. F. 

Cha Dreig, v. not forsake, abandon, or 

leave ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; — ym. 94. T. 
Er Dbeigeil, v. hath, &c. forsaken, &c. T, 
Nyn Dbeigeil'agh, *. your, &c. forsaker, 

deserter, &c. T, 

Dbeigh'yn, s. pi. wretches, slaves. 
Dreih, s.ni. a^wretch, miserable or forlorn 

creature. 



Dreii.l, v. kept, did keep, 
Drein or Drean, s. m. a wren ; pi. — vs. 
Dreinmol'lagh, s. m. the bird tomtit. 
Xi/n Dreisht, .1. your &c., trust, hope, confi- 
dence, &c. T. 
Cfid Dreisht, v. not trust, confide, &c. ; — aoh ; 

Ki/ii DREisHTBii/Acn, s. TO. your &c. trustee, 
&c.; ;;/. 71. T. 

Dress, s. /. a bramble, a briar; pi. — vx. 

Dressagh, a. briary, having briars. 

Dressee, a. d. of briar or briars. 

Driach or Driaoht, s. a chain of links ; 2't' 
— YN ; V. chain; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; —IN, 



Driai 



r, V. chaining, binding with a chain. 
i-DER, s. m. achainer; pi. — yx. 
', 85. chained, fettered. 
a slow trot; v. trot slow; 



',87;- 



; —IT, 85 I 



Dridal, v. trotting slow. 
Drid'lagh, s. m. thin slop, drippings. 
Drig'agh, a. watery, dropping water; under e 

chantment. 
Drig'ev, r. dropping, falling in drops. 

a small particle of fire ; pi. —\ 



Ni/r 



r Drili 
Drim 



s. your, &'c. weight or impoit- 



w, grief, &c. T. 
quickset; /)/. 



Ni/ii Drim'shey, s. your, &c. 
Drine, s. m. thorn, thorn , , 

— yn. Of these there are several; as, drine doo 

or arn (the sloe thorn) ; drine bugogue (the 

buck thorn) ; drine drughaig (the hip thorn) ; 

drine skeag (the haw thorn), &c. 
Drine'agh, a. thorny, prickly, full of thorn trees 

or quicksets. 
Driual'tys or Drualtys, s. Druidism. 
Ni/n Droailt, s. their, &c. travelling or journey, 

your, &c. labour in chUd birth. T. 

A'yreDROAiL'TYS, s. your, &c. pilgrimage, &c. T. 
Nyn Droar or Droayr, s. your, &c. crop. T. 
Cha Droc or *Drogg, v. not lift, rear, buUd, 

raise, train; — agh; — ix; — ixs; — ym ; 

Er Drog'gal, v. hath, &c. reared, lifted, train- 
ed, built, or raised. T. 

Drogh, an adjunctive, a. male, mis, evil, base, ill, 
bad. 

Drogh'ad, s. f. a bridge; pi. — yn. Prov. 
" Moyll y droghad myr heu harrish." 

Drogh-aghtys, s.f. Ul behaviour, misdemeanor. 

Drogh-chorrym, s. /. foul play, evil treatment ; 
Acts, vll. 19. 

Yn Drooh-er, s. m. the evil one, masculine. 

Drogh-ghoo, s. to. Ul fame, reproach, scandal, 
disgrace, discredit. 

Drogh-haghyrt, s. m. a disaster, an 111 hap. 

harrooghys,s. ??i. ill thrift; Eccl. v. 14. 

HURN, s. m. an ill turn or job. 

YANNOO or YAXTYS, s. TO. evU dolngs. 

yantagh, s. m. an evil doer, a sinner. 

Cha Droid or *Droidd, v. not scold; — agh; 



Er Droid' 



. hath, &c. scolded. 



DUI 57 

Nyn Droiddey, «. your, &c. scolding; /)/. 67. T 

Droi.'i.axe, s. m. a drone, a drudge, an inactive 

spiritless creature ; and in fond or endearing 

language, drollane boght means, poor dear 

Drolla'neagh, a. dronish, drooping. 

Drolloo, s. m. pot hooks, pot hangers. 

Drom'ag or Drom'agh, s. m. a backhand, a band 
over a horse's back. 

Dro.m.m, a. drowsy, dull, toriJid; 90th Psl. Manks 
metre. t. 

Droji'mey, a. d. of or belonging to the back; 
gour nyn drommey (backwards) ; John, x^iil. 16. 

Drone or Droyn, s. in. a hump or rising part on 

*■: any thing. 

Dron'nagh, a. having a hump or rising part. 

'xan, s. m. a small hump. 

'ney, a. d. of the hump or rising part. 

'nid, s. m. humpishness. 

Nyn Droor, a. these three; Gen.ix. 19; Num. 
XU.4. T. 

Nyn Drosh'id, s. your, &c. strength. T. 

Nyn Drostey, s. our, &c. fasting. T. 

Nyn Drousb, s. their, &c. rubbish. T. 

Drow, s. grains, the malt after the beer is ex- 
tracted. 

Druaight, s. m. a Druid. 

Druaight'agh, a. Druidic. That this word is 
also the substantive, appears from the plural 
being in Jer. xxvii. 9 ; s. m. a Druid ; pi. 71. 

Druaight'ys or Druaitys, s. m. Druidism, en- 
chantment. 

Drug, s. /. a dray ; pi. — yx. 

Drugh'aig, s. f. the hip thorn, the hip thorn 

Drugh'aigagh, a. hippy, full of hips. 

Druight, s. m. dew ; pi. — yn. 

Druighto'il or Druightoilagh, a. dewy. 

Druxdix, s. m. lees, dregs, leys. 

Druxt, s. /. the gum; pi. — yn. 

Nyn Drustyr, s. your, &c. dirt. t. 

Nyn Drusyn, s. their, &c. trousers. T. 

Dt', pro. thy, thee ; an abbreviation of dty when 
followed by words beginning with a vowel ; as, 
dV eddin (thy face) ; dt' oi (against thee; ; dt' 
egooish (without thee) ; dt' oays hene (thy own 
good or goodness) ; Job, v. 12. 

Dty, pro. thy, thee, of thee, belonging to thee ; 
it is also used for a, as in Gen. iv. 12. 

Nyn Duarystal, s. your, &c. shape, resem- 
blance, or picture. x. 

Dug, v. gave, put, sent ; as, dug 00 daeh (didst 
thou give it him) ; or more UteraUy, gavest 
it thou him; the answer In the negative 
would be, cha dug (gave not) ; dug 00 ayns shen 
eh (didst thou put it there) ; negatively, cha 
dug (put not) ; dug 00 hooin eh (didst thou send 
it to us) ; negatively, cha dug (sent not) or cha 
ren (didst not) ; which would answer for them 
all as well. Who would think this irregular 
verbis from c. 

DuiLLAG, .s. /. a leaf; pi.— yn. 

argio, s. /. silver weed, tansy. 

viLLisH, s. /. costmary, alcost. 

agh or DuiLLAGH, a. leaf>'. 

PHARiCK, s. f. plantain. 

DuiLtBE, I), did suffer, permit, or allow some- 
thing to be done ; Luke, xiii. 2; 2 Cor. xi. 25, F. 



S8 OY 

Dui-V or DifiNN, «. did bake or baked. F. I 

DuiRR or DuiRRBfi, "• did stay, staid, did wait 

or tarry. F- 

DuiBN, s. pi. fists, the hands shut or clenched ; 

the pi. of DOARN. 
Cha DuiTT, 0. not fall; — agh ; —in", —ins; 
— YM ; -VMS, 94. T. 

Er Dlittym, hath, &c. fell or fallen. T. 

Duloyrn'ek or Doaloaanhee, .1. f. impairment 
of the sight so as to see every thing in two. It 
is generally understood to mean conjuration, 
or an affection of fascination of the sight ; the 
latter spelling seems to me the best, as it shews 
its meaning to be a degree of blindness, seeing 
things double. 

Dull'ish, s. /. a marine eatable leaf, dillisk. 

DuLLYR, s, /. dimness, a dark hue, lowering ; 
Mat. xvi. 3. 

Cha DuM or *DyMM, v. not dip or plunge; 
—agh; —in; —ins; — YM ; —Y.MS, 94. T. 

/<;rDuM'MEY,r.hath, &c. dipped, plunged, &c. T. 

Nijn Du.«'mid, s. your, &c. bulk, &c. T. 

Dun'nal, a. courageous, valiant, intrepid. 

Dun'nalley, a. pi. courageous, &c. 

Dun'nallid, s. m. courageousness, &c. 

Dun'nallvs, s. in. courage, bravery, spirit, re- 
solution, intrepidity, fortitude, boldness ; Heb. 
iv. 16. 

DuNT, n. shut or darkened, a corruption of 
Donint; as, dorrysdunt (the shut or back door). 

Dun'ver, s. m. a murderer ; pi. — yn. No doubt 
dun, from dooinnei/ (a man), and ver from mr 
(did kill or slay). 

Dl'n'veragh, a. murderous. 

Dun'veb-failt, s. m. a roffian. 

Dus'verhene, s. m. f. suicide, one who des- 
troys him or herself, a felo de se. 

Dun'verys, s. m. murder, mui-derment. 

Dush'tee, ". watered, did water. U. 

Nyn Dush'tey, s. your, &c. knowledge. T. 

Dwhaayl, v. did sew, sewed; —agh; -^in ; 

_1NS ; — YM ; — YMS, 94. W. 

DiFOAiAGH, a. detestable, hateful, abhorrent. 

DvYOAiB, «. aware ; as, be jee er nyn dwoaie (be- 
ware ye, or be ye aware) ; Mat. vii. 15 ; Col. ii. 8. 

DwoAiB, .S-. /. detestation, abhorrence, dislike. 

Dvyoaiy'sagh, s. to. a detestable person; the 
plural is in Pro. xxiv. 24 ; pi. 71- 

DwoAiYS or DwoAiEiK, V. dctcstableness, hate- 
fulness. 

Dy, adp. to; when placed before verbs is always 
to ; as, dy aagail (to leave) ; dy aarlaghey (to 
cook) ; dy arraghey (to shift) ; &c. &c. ; pro- 
nounced dhe. 

Dy, pre. (pronounced Dhe) of, when placed be- 
fore substantives; as, lane dy arroo (full of 
corn) : laad dy ooir (a load of earth) ; kuse dy 
hollan (a quantity of salt), &c. ; there may be 
exceptions nevertheless; as, veih boayll dy 
boayl, 2 Chron. xvu. 5 ; although I think that 
dy there is only as a substitute or corruption 
for gys or dys. 

Dy, adr. that or there. I think this word, as 
used in composition, to be adverbial ; as in er 
aggie dy bee (lest that) ; er aggie dy beagh (for 
fear that be) ; or (for fear there be) ; dy row 
(that was) ; (there was) ; (that be) ; (be as 
that) ; 2 Sam. xviii. 32. 
Dv, conj. if; dii beagh eh (if he were) ; dy raghin, 
or, as it is spoken, dy rhoin (if I went) ; dy 



EAD 

n'aasagh oo mooar (if thou wouldst grow big). 

The word dy is a particle used in composition 

before adjectives, to make them adverbs, as 

nearly every adjective can be made an adverb 

by placing dy before it. For sake of abridging 

the work I have only inserted a few, yet the 

reader may understand how they are made, by 

the following. 
Dy-aalin, adv. beautifully. 
Dy-aarloo, adv. readily. 
DvBiEAu, adv. quickly. 
Dy-boght, adv. poorly. 
Dy-cheillet, adv. together. 
Dy-chooilley, adv. every. 
Dy-slane, adv. wholly. 
Dy-surransagh, adv. patiently, &c., &c. There 

are many adverbs in the language without this 

class. 
Dyll or Dyllbe, v. called or did call, did visit or 

name. Y. 

Dym'byi, v. brewed or did brew. Y. 

Dym'mylt, v. did tumble or roll as a horse. Y. 
Dyji'.myrk, v. bore or did bear, -sustain, or testify. 
Dy.m'myrt, v. did row with oars, rowed. Y. 

Dy-my-varroo, v. to km or slay me. 
Dyn-blayst, a. insipid, without taste. 
Dv-NEE, pro. that is ; coUoquially we say Dy re, 

but in sacred or solemn discourse we say dy 

nee, the present tense of dy row. 
Dyn, pre. un, without, of the same import as 

Gyn. 
Dyn'cyr, v. did gather pus, ichor, coiTuption, or 

matter. Y. 

Dyn'see, w. taught, did teach, learned or did 

learn, did gain, or impart knowledge. Y. 

Dyn-yss, a. unknown, without knowing or 

knowledge, by surprise. 
Dy-re, that is ; Methodist Hymn Book, Ix. 5. See 

Dy-nee. 
Dys, pre. to, until, unto ; of the same meaning 

as Gys. 



E 



E, for its sound see Remarks 9 and 10; and its 
changes as a radical initial, see 40, 46, 47, 121, 
&c. ; and in words where it is second letter 
after F, see ii and 48. 

E, pro, his, her, hers. The words initiaUed by 
mutable consonants that follow the E (his), 
change or aspirate, but those following E (her), 
do not. See 112 and 113. E (her) changes 
initial vowels, as shown in 14 and 40. 

E or En, in. of wonder or surprise. 

Dty Ea, s. thy rest or quietness. F 

Eab or *Eabb, s. to. an attempt, effort, or push 
to say or do some thing; pi. — aohyn ; v 
attempt, &c.; -agh, 77 ; -be, 80; -ey, 82 
_Ijj, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87, 

Ea'bee, s. To. a person, &c. partly taught, formed 
or planned to some particular work or use. 

Ea'bit, 85. planned, formed, cutout, marked, &c. 

*Ead or Ea'dke. r. be jealous; -agh, 77; —in, 
S3. -INS. 84; -YM, 86; -YMS, 87 ; -YS, 88. 



o be jealous 



EAY 



Dy Ea'daco or Dy Ea'dag 

or have jealousy. 
Ead'dagh, s. m. woollen cloth, wearing' apparel; 

pl.'l. Eaddagh ceaic (wearing clothes) . 
Eab'dee, a. d. of vrooUen cloth, of wearing 

apparel. 
Eado'lagh, a. jealous, suspiciously fearful. 
Eado'lys, s. /. jealousy, suspicious fear. 
EAGu'cHBoy, s. /. sciatic, rheumatism. 
Eacht'tr, s. m. surface, superfice, upper part ; 

pi. -rx. 
Eaijht'tragh, a. d. belonging to the surface or 

uppermost part ; a. superficial, shallow. 
Eairk, s. m. a horn; pl.—ry;. 
Eair'kagh, a. having horns, horned. 
Eaisht, c. hark, listen, hearken ; pi. - 



, 80; 



, 84; 



— VMS, 8/ ; — TS, 88. 
Dy Eaish'taghet, r. to listen, to hearken. 
Eaish'tbvder, s. m. a listener, a hearkener; 

pi. — TN. 

Eaish'tit, 85. listened, hearkened. 
Ea'jee, a. odious, abominable, hateful, abhor- 
rent, hideous. 
Ea'jeeys, s. m. odiousness, odium, abominable- 

E Eal'lagh, s. (from Feallagh.J his folk ; Mat. 
xxi. 36. F. 

Eal'lyx, s. pi. chops, the sides of the mouth. 
Eam, s. m. call, cry, shout: pi. — yn; v. id. 



, S3; ■ 



fS, 84 ; 
. "Un 



eam gys tee, as jees gys obbyr." 

Dy Eam'aghev, v. to call, to shout. 

Eam'etder, s. m. a caller, a shouter; pi. — yx. 

Eax, s. m. John, in sacred or solemn discoiu'se, 
but in common talk it is Juan. 

Ea'xin or Eay'xix, s. m. a precipice; pi. — rx. 

E Ea'xish, s. his witness: pi. — yx. F. 

Eaxish, s. audience, those present ; Zech.iii.-. 

Eax'xee or Eayx'xee, a. d. of the precipice. 

Ea'rish, s. weather; sometimes applied to foul 
weather in opposition to Emshir, which some 
say ought to be applied to fair or fine weather. 
It is also used for time of life as, ooilley earish 
■my vea [a\\ the time of my life) ; pi. — yx ; 
Gen. xh-iii. 15, and 1 Peter, i. 17. 

Ear'kax, s. /. a lapwing ; pi. — yx. 

Ear'rag, s. /. a pullet, a young hen or fowl; 
pi. — YN. 

Ear'roo, s. m. number; pi. — yx. 

Ear'roo-airhey, s. m. the golden number. 

Ear'rooagh, a. numerous, manifold, multitudi- 
nous; Isa. xlvi. 25, and I Kings, m. 9. 

Ea'ry or Ae'ree, s. /. an open airy place. 

Eash, s. f. age ; pi. — yx. 

Eayl, s. /. lime ; pi. — yx. 

*Eayll or Eayllee, v. lime; — agh, 77; eb, 

80; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84 : — yji, 86; — YMS, 87'; 

Dy Eavl'laghey, v. to lime. 
Eayi-'ley, a. pi. lime. 
Eayl'leyder, s. 772. One who limes. 
Eayl'lit, 85. limed, covered with lime. 
Eayl'lymyx, s. pi. hettles, a part of a weaver's 

loom. 
Eayix, s. pi. Icimbs. 



EEA 5S 

Eayn, s. m. a lamb. 

Eay'xagh, s. m. a desert, a waste. 

Eay'nxee, a. d. of a desert or wilderness, of a 

precipice. 
Eay'xix, s. /. a precipice. See Eanin. 
♦Eayr or Eayree, v. make cold, cool : —agh 

Dy Eay'raghet, v. to cool. F 

E Eay'rid, s. his coolness. F 

Ro Eay'rit, 85. too cooled. F 

*Eaysl or Eayshil, r. untie, loosen ; — agh 

—IX ; —IXS; — yil; —YMS; — YS, S4. F 

Dy Eays'ley, v. to let loose or unbind, to un 

tie or unloose, to set free or at liberty. F, 

E Eays'leyder, s. m. his one who unties o: 

unlooses. F 

Ro Eays'lit, 85. too untied, too unloosed. F 
Eayst, s. f. moon ; pi. — yx. 
Eayst-xoa, s. /. a new moon. 
Ec, pre. at. Something might be said for this 

word, as is for Da. 
Ec'hey, (Ec eh,) p. his, he, of him, he, &x. has, 

hath, have, had, &c. ; as, shoh yn thie echey 

(this is his house or home); ta fys echey (he 

knoweth) , te echey (he has got it) ; ve echey 

(he had it), &c. ; — syx, id. em. 
EcK, pro. her, hers, of her, she has, she had, &c. 



i, 88. 



id. e 

Edd, s. m. a hat ; a nest ; pi. Idd. 
Edi)-ushag, s. m. a bird's nest. 
Ed'deyder, s. m. a hatter; pi. — yx. 
Ed'dix, s. /. a face, front, &c.; pl.—YS. Etj 

mology Oi dooinney. 
Ed'drvm, a. light in weight, not heavy; \ 

lighten, make light ; — 

This word, no doubt, is from Oi trome (oppo- 
site to heavy) . 

Dy Ed'drymaghey, v. to lighten or make 
lighter. 

Eu'drymee, v. make light or lighter. 

want of weight, levity. 
Eddyr, pre. betwixt, between. Prov. " Eddyr 

daa stoyl ta toyn er laare." 
E Ed'jag, s. his feather; pi. — yx. F. 

Edyr, conj. either, neither, not at all, whether 

or no, one or other. 
Ee, pro. she, and sometimes her. The following 

passage has them both in : " Ghow ee breid as 

choodee ee e heddin" (she took a veU and 

covered her face) . 
Ee, v. eat; — agh, 77; — be, 80; — ix, 83; 

— IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Dfy Eeack'le, s. thy tooth; pi. 69. F. 

Ro Eeack'lagh, a. too snappish. p. 

E Ebagh'yx, s. pi. his debts; Mat. xviii. 25. F. 
Eeax or Yeeax, s. m. 47. a chicken, the young 

of a fowl of any kind, a fowl. 
Eeax'lee, s. pi. 47. fowls, the fowls of the air. 
Eeax'leyder, s. m. 4'. a fowler; pi. — yn. 
Eeax-re'ap, s. f. 47. corn-creak, rail. 
Eear'lys or Yeearlys, s. m. 47. earnest. 
Eear'ree or Yeearree, s. 47. desire, wish. 
*Eeass or Eeassee, p. 47. lend, borrow ; —agh. 



, 80; 



— YM, i 



— Y.MS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Dy Eeas'saghbt, v. i'. to lend, to borrow. 



60 



EGI 
I. 4;. the loan or lending ; 



Yn Eeas'saoi 
pi. — TN. 

Ebas'see, a. d. 47- of lending or of borrowing. 
Eeas'seyder, s. m. 4". a lender, a borrower; 

pl.-YS; a creditor, 2 Kings, iv. 1. See also 

Yeeasseydagh. 
Eeas'sit, 85. 47. lent, borrowed. 
Eeast, s. m. 47. a fish ; pi. — yn ; ?•■ fish ; — agh, 

77 . _iN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 80 ; —Y.MS, 8/ ; 

— YS, 88. 
Dy Ebas'tagh or Eeastaghey, v. 47. to fish, 

Eeas'tee, o. d. 47. of fishing or angling. 
Eeas'teyr, s. m. 47. a fisher or fisherman, an 

angler ; pi. — yn. 
Eeas'teyragh, a. d. 47. of a fisher or angler. 
Eeas'teyrys, s. m. 47. the trade or craft of a 

fisherman. 
Eeas'tit, 85. 47. fished. 
*Eebr or Eebrbe, v. banish, send to exile; 

— AGH, 77; —IN, 83; — iNS, 84; — YM, 86, 

— YMS,' 87; — YS, 88. 
Ee'brit, 85. banished, transported, sent to exile. 
Ee'byrtagh, s. to. a banished person ; pi. 71- 
Dp Ee'byrt, v. to drive away, to banish. 
Ee'byrtys, s. m. banishment. 
Eeck, «. pay; -agh, 77; — ee, 80; — ix, 83; 

— INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88; s.m. 

a payment ; pi. — yn. 
Eec'keyder, s. m. a payer, one who pays. 
Eec'kit, S5. paid, rewarded. 
Ee'der or Eeddyr, s. m. an eater ; ;>?. — yn. 

The latter spelling is quite absurd, although it 

is made use of in Jiid. xiv. 14. 
Yn Ee'doo, a. the twentieth; 1 C/iron. xxiv. 16. F 
£>!/ Ee'dyn, s. pi. of twenties. F. 

Eeh, s. /. suet or fat of an animal before it is 



Eehen'e, pro. herself. 
Eeil or OiEL, s. the night of. 
Ee'it or Eet, 85. eaten, ate. Sorr.etin 
properly sounded Uit. Prov. " To bee t 

Eek, s. f. a smaU stack or rick ; ». stack c 



, 83; — 1^ 



■ rick ; 
s, 84; 



1,86; 



'ey, v. stacking, licking. 

'eyder, s. m. one who stacks or ricks. 

'it, 85. stacked, ricked. 

Eem or Eeym, s. /. butter; Gen. xviii. 8. 
Eer, arfc. even, merely. 

Ee'rey, s. /. the length that a plough team 
ploughs in a field without turning; pi. 67. 
Eerey hallooin. 
Eey.m, s. f. butter; pi. — yn. See Eem. Had 
Eem been the orthography made use of 
throughout the Scriptures, it would not have 
confounded it with Eeym (I will eat). The 
Hebrew of butter is hemah. 
Eeym'.mey, a. d. of butter; as, crockan eeymmey 

(a crock of butter). 
Dty Eeyn, s. thy wine ; Eccl. ix. 7- F- 

Eo'gey, s. f. a web; pi. 67. 
E'gin, s. f. force, compulsion, rape, constraint ; 
want of help; Dewf . xxii. 25 ; extortion, £«. 



Eo'iNACH or Eig'na< 



forcibly. 



n want of 



help, compulsive ; s. m. a person \\ho wants 
force or help; pi. 7'. 
Cm Eg'inaghey, v. to force, to compel, to straiten 
so as to make to comply, to constrain. For the 
other derivatives of this verb, see Eign. 
Eglhinol'ley, s. m. linsey woolsey. 
Dt' Egoo'ish, pre. without thee. F. 

Eh, pro. he, it, and sometimes him, as in 2 Kings 

xi. 2, as dollee ad eh (and they hid him). 
Eh-hrne', pro. himself. 

Ehi/ley, s. to. attachment, intimacy, taken up 

with, very fond of, so as to be entirely taken up 

with. Perhaps Ellyn has some analogy to 

this word. 

EtE, s. TO. idea; as, cha row eie aym er (I had 

no idea of it) . 

EiE, s. TO. meddle ; as, cha dug mec eie er (I did 

not meddle with him or it). This word may 

seem strange as it has no substantive in English. 

EiE, V. shout, cry, call, call_out; —agh, 77; 

" Cha nee yn wooa smoo eieys smoo vlieaunys." 

EiEiT, Eiet, or EiT, 85. called, cried for, called 

by name. 

iG, a. stale, fiat, vapid. 

Eign or Eig'nee, v. force, compel, constrain, 
oblige; — agh, 77; -ee, 80; — IN, 83 ; — INS, 
84 ; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Vy Eig'naghey, v. to force, compel, &c. 
Eig'neyder, s. to. a forcer, a ravisher, a com- 

peller; pi. — yn. 
Eig'nit, 85. forced, compelled, obliged, strait- 
ened; LiM-e, xii. 50. 
Eil'kin, s. to. an errand, a message ; pi. — yn. 
Eill, v. arm, fit with armour or arms ; — agh, 
77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; -INS, 84; — YM, 86 , 

my EiLL, s. thy flesh; pi. — yn. F. 

Dy EiLi, s. of flesh; pi. — yn. F. 

Eil'ley, s.f. armour; pi. 67. 

vroghil, s. to. breast annom-, harbergeon 

chaggee, s.f. armour for war. 

Eil'lit, 85. armed, fitted for war. 

EiN, s. pi. chickens, the young of fowls. 

Eion'ey, s. See Eaynagh. 

Dy Eir'aghey, v. to inherit. (Seldom used.) 

Eir'aght, s. TO. inheritance, patrimony ; vl. 64. 

Eir'ey, s. m. an heir, an inheritor; pi. 67. 

. ixneex, s./. an heiress. 

Eir'inagh, s. to. a farmer, a husbandman, an 

agriculturist, a yeoman; pi. 71- 
. MAii.LEE, s. m. a farmer that holds a 

Eir'invs, s. m. husbandry, agriculture, farming. 
Eisht, adv. then, at that time; —agh, then em- 
EiT, 85. called, cried to. See Eieit. 
EivR, V. drive, follow ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; -in, 

83; — IXS,84; — YM, 86; —YMS 87; — YS, 88. 
EiYR'EvnER, S.m. a driver, a follower; pi. — yn. 

See also Eiyrtysagh. 
Eiyr'it, 85. driven, followed. 
Dy Eiyrt, v. to drive, to follow. 
Eiyrty'sach, s. m. a follower, an imitator or 

copier; pi. 71- 
Eiyrt'ys, or Eiyrts, s. certain consequences. 
Un EiY, s. one fathom. F. 

EiY, s.f. the foot lock of a lanket ; pi. — ghtn. 



EOY 

Eiy'styr, .S-. m. a halter, a tie ; pi. — yn. 
El'gys, s. /. spite, choler, fierceness. 
El'oysagii, a. spiteful, spitefuUy ; Mat. xxli. 6 : 

choleric, fierce; s. m. a spiteful person ; pi. 'I. 
El'lao, s. f. hicicup or hiccough; pi. — Y^f. 

Ellag aase as Ellag y vaase. 
EL'LA^f, s. /. an island ; pi. — yn. 
EL'tANAGH, s. m. an islander; pi. 71- 
El'lev, pro. and adv. other, another, else. 

Aght-elley (otherwise). 
El'lyn, s. /. manners, behaviour, communica- 

E Emb, s. his want, his need, or necessity. F. 
Em'shir or Emshyr, .t. /. weather, seasonable 

weather. From Imbafch (a season). 
Emshiro'il, a. seasonable, opportune. 
Emshiro'ilid, s. 7)1. seasonableness. 
My *En or Enys, v. if ask or enquire ; — agh ; 



D>/ Eo' 



ERG 

r Eoyl'i, 



dung o 



F. 



My *End or Endys, v. if defend; — .vgh; - 

Dy Endeil', v. to defend. 

Vty Endeil'aoh, s. thy defender ; pi. 71. 

Dly Endeil'ys, s. thy defence. 

Enee, a. d. of presence ; as, Kione-eiiee. 

E En'ish, s. his presence. 

*Enm or En'mbe, v. name ; — .-voh, 77 ; — ee 



En'mby, a. d. of a name or names. 
En'myn, s. pi. names, epithets, appellations. 
En'mys, s. m. as much as that it could be 

named, a little more than nothing: : "• name ; 

as, Enmys y Ihiannoo shoh (name this child) ; 

—AGH, 77; —IN, S3; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; 

Ex'mysit, 85. named, nominated, called by 

Enn or Enney, v. to know or have knowledge of. 
Per En'nagh, a. (pronounced Ehnnagh,) some 

one ; red ennagh (something;) . 
*Enn or En'nbe, v. feel; — agh, 77; — eb, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 
Dy En'naght, v. to feel, to perceive by touch. 
En'naghtyn, s. m. feeling, sympathy; pi. — yn. 
En'naghtyn-booisai., .«. m. grateful feeling, 

gratitude. 
En'nal, s. f. breath; pi. — vx. 
En'nalagh'; a. d. ofthebFeath. 
En'nbe, a. identical; as, yn dooimiey shen ennee 

(that identical man). 
En'nbbyn, s. pi. brains. This word has no 

singular in the Manks. 
En'ney, s. m. knowledge, as respects knowing 

one person, place, thing, &c., from another. 

For the more extensive meaning of the word 

knowledge, see Tushtey. 
En'neydeb, s. m. a feeler; pi. — yn. 
En'nit, 85. felt. 
Ennoil', a. endearing, beloved. 
Ennoii-'id or Ennoilys, s. m. endearment, love. 
En'nym, s.m. name, epithet, appellation; pi. 

see Enmyn. 
♦EoYLL or Eoyl'lee, v. dung, 

77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —IN 
—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 



Eoyi.'lev, s. /. dung, manure, ordure, muck, 

excrement; pi. 67. 
Eoyl'leyder, s. m. one that dungs, &c. ; pi — tn. 
Eoyl'lit, 85. dunged, manured. 
E.I, pre. on ; p. p. on him or on it ; — syv, id. 

em. WHien an adjunct, prefixed to verbs, means 

hath, have, having, has, had, hast, hadst, &c. 

It is also a contraction of Per, after feminines. 

En, in. on, of incitement. 

Er-a'ggle, adv. for fear, lest. Er is sometimes 

translated, for, as in this word, though more 

literally it should be, on. 
Er-ash', adv. to appear after being hid, hidden 

or concealed ; to become damp, as such things 

as have salt in them, will in moist weather ; 

in Ez. xvii. 9, it means, prosper. 
Er-bast'al, ad. past, past all. 
Fer Erbee, a. any one ; mas cre-erbee (what- 

Erbey' or Erde', adv. because, lit. on cause. 

Er-can'noo, a. enamoured, dotingly fond ; Ez. 
xxiii. 12. 

Er-chea', v. fleeing, fled ; roie-er-chea (retreat- 
ing). 

Er-chee'-goll, adv. about to go; er-chee dy 
yannoo (about to do, about to act). 

Er-chbil'tyn. See Cheiltyn. 

Dty Er-coonbb, s. thy helper. F. 

Er-coon'tey, adv. on account. 

Yn Er-crau'ee-oalsey, s. tn. the hypocrite; 
Job, xxxiv. 30. F. 

Er-creau', 7'. trembling, shuddering, quivering; 
Hab. iii. 16. 

Er-draie', v. hath, &c. abated, ebbed, &c. 

Er-droai'lt, v. hath, &c. travelled. 

Er-dty-hwoa'ib, adv. on thy look out, on thy 
aware or alert. 

Er-dwooaib', a. determined to resist. 

', adv. p. above thee ; — s, id. em. 



Er-e 






Er-dy', adv. ago. 

Er-dy-hen'ney, adv. since that, since then, ago. 

Er-dy-rieau, adv. from eternity, for the ever 

which is past, all the time that hath been. See 

Er-ei'gin or E'oin, s. on force ; Jud. xx. 5. 
Er-e-skyn, adv p. above him; — s, id. em. 
Er-e-hon', p. p. for him, for it. Prov. " Dy 

chooilley ghooinney er e Hon hene, as Jee son 

ooilley." 
Er-e-son', p. p. for her. 
Er-eiyr't, v. following after, pursuing after; 

Er-fen'niu, adv. furiously, fiercely. 

Er-fload', adv. on float, afloat. 

Er-ger'rey, a. nigh, at hand, at a short dis- 

Er-ghlee, v. a breaming. A sow pig is said to 

be so when she wants the boar. 
Er-gholl', v. hath, &c. gone; when after Fa, 

had, &c. gone. 
Er-giyn', a. next after ; laa er giyn (the day 

after) ; on again ; Luke, vii. U . 
Er-gooi'l or Er-gooy'i., adv, in arrear, behind 

hand, beliind. 



fi2 



ERS 



Er-hene, a. on himself; reserved, coy. 
E'RIN, s. f. vestry ; 2 Kings, x. 22. 
E'rinaoh, s. pWjl. See Eirinagfi. 
Er'in, s. /. Ireland. See Nerin 
Er'ints, s. See Eirinys. 
Er-jeet', pt. hath, &c. come or arrived. 
Er-jeid', a. on edge, as teeth; Jer. xxxi. 30. 
Er-jer'rby, adv. lastly, in fine, latterly, behind, 

not in front. 
Er-i-bsh', p. he conceives or imagines; — yn, 

id. em. 
Er-lbeh', adv. apart, separately, severally, 

privately, chiefly ; a. private, particular. 
Er-lhia'm, p. methinks, I conceive, or imagine. 
Er-lhia't, p. thou conceivest, &c. ; — s, id. em. 
Er-liiiee', p. she imagines, &c.; — ish, id. em. 
Er-lhien', p. we imagin 



, p. ye c 



youc 






ieu', p. they, &c. c 



;, &C.; —IS 



ive, &c.; 



Er-lhim'mev, adv. except, save. 

Er-lhiurid, adv. at length, at full length, along 

on the ground. 
Er-louy'n, adv. on a rope, by the hand, along. 
Er-may'rn, a. remaining, to fore, left, yet alive. 
Er-mbsh'tey, a. drunk or drunken. Prov. 

" Laa er-meshtey as laa er ushtey." 
Er-wy-skyn, p.p. above me; — s, id. em. 
Er-nba'rey, a. ashamed, for shame. 
Er-n'ghol'l, v. hath, &c. gone, gone. 
Er-niar't, adv. by might or force of arms. 
Er-non'ney, adv. else, or else, at least. 
Er-ny', v. having, being. 
Er-ny-en'mys, v. hath or having, &c. been 

called or named. 
Er-ny- ve', v. hath or having, &c. been. 
Er nyn skyn', adv. p. above us, you, them. 
En NYN eiyr't, adv. p. following after us, in 

pursuit of. 
Er NY yien'tyn, adv. having been conceived, 

conceived. 
Er-oie', adv. by night, on the night. 
Er'ree, a. latter end of, become of, end of. 
ER'REEisn, s. f. compassion, pity, sympathy, 

feeling for, by granting relief to those in dis- 
X tress ;;);.-YN. 
Errebi'shagh, a. compassionate, easily affected 

with sorrow or pain on viewing the calamities 

or distresses of others as if our own, sympa- 

Errei'sh, adv. after, or after what has been 
said or done. 

Er'rey, 's. m. incumbrance, burden, something 
irksome to be borne, yoke; p/. 67. 

Er'riu, adv. p. on you or ye; — ish, id. em. 

Er'roo, s. m. a ploughman, one that holds the 
plough when ploughing ; pi. — yn. 

Erroo'gh, s. to. a chimb; pi. — yn. 

Er-rosh'tyn, v. hath, &c. reached or arrived. 

Er-rou'l or Er-rouy'l, a. in a rage, outrage- 
ous, violent, disorderly. 

Er-scuir'r, v. hath &c. ceased or left off. 

Er-shaoi 



EYS 

Er'-suen, adv. on that, thereon, thereupon. 
Yn Er-shin'ney, s. the eldest one, masculine. F. 
Er'-shoh, adv. whereupon, on this. 
Er-skyn', adv. above; super. 
Er-skyn-ear'roo, a. innumerable. 
Er-skyn-insh', a. unutterable, unspeakable. 
Er-skyn-tow'se, a. immeasurable. 
Yn Er-sloo', s. the least, mas; Jer. viii. 10. E. 
Yn Er-smoo', s. the greatest, mas. F. 

Er-sooy'l, in. away ; X't- gone. 
Er-sooy'l-jeb, adv. p. away with you or ye. 
Er-sooy'l-lhiat, adv. p. away with thee. 
Yn Er-thie', A', the man of the house; Mat. 
XX. 11. F. 

Er-troai'lt, v. tiavailling in child birth. 
Er-vb', v. have, &c. been. 
Er-e-chion'e, adv. p. on his head. 
Er-y-chion'e, adv. on the head, ahead. 
Er-v-chooy'l, adv. shortly, by and bye, pre- 

Er-y-oher'rit, adv. lately, shortly. 
Er-y-ghrun't, adv. on the ground, aground. 
Er-y-fa', adv. therefore, wherefore. 
Er-y-lieh', adv. on the half, by the half. 
Er-yn-oyr', conj. because, on the cause. 
E Er-yn'see, s. his teacher, mas. F. 

Er-y-traa Vayn ta Ihie yn stayd beayn ain (on 

our present time depends our future state). 
Er-y-vul'lagh, adv. atop, on the top. 
Esh'yn, pro. (Ehshen,) him, he; the em. of 

Eh. 
Esh'lyn or Esh'lys, s. a shroud. 
E Ess, s. his spindle. p. 

Es'sYL, s. /. an axle or axis; pi. — vn. 
Es'svx, s. m. a post, jamb of a door, the post of 

a door frame or gate ; />^ — yn. 
My *EsT or EsTYS, v. if stuck ; — agh -. — ee ; 

— in; — ins;— YM; — yms ; — YS, 94'. F. 

Dy Es'tal, v. to stick or adhere. F. 

Ro Es'tit, 85. too stuck or glued. F. 

*Etl or Etlee, v. fly; — agh, T/ ■, — ee, 80 ; 



Eu, pro. (Ecshiu), your, you, ye, of you, you 
have, you had, &c ; as, yn obbyreu (your work) ; 
daag mee eu eh (I left it with you) ; nagh row 
fys eu (did ye not know) ; te eu (you have it) ; 
ve eu (you or ye had it), &c. ; — ish, id. em. 

Eu'i.YS, s. f. fury, indignation, rage, madness. 

Eu'lyssagh, a. indignant, inflamed with anger 
or rage, furious ; «. to. a furious person ; pi. 71 . 

Eu'nys, s. to. ecstacy, delight, pleasure, raptu- 
rous pleasure; pi. — SYN. 

Eu'nyssagh, a. ecstatic, delightful, pleasant, 
delectable, affording pleasure in the highest 
degree ; s. to. an enjoyer of ecstatic pleasure ; 
pi. 71. 

Yn Ew, s. the Jew. 

My *Eysht or Eysh'tys, v. if examine, ques- 
tion, peck out by questioning ; — agii ; —in: 



Dy Eysh'tey, v 
Yn Eysii'tevde 

pi. -YN. 
Ro Eyshtit, 85. too questioned, &c. 



F. For the sound of this letter see Remark 11, 
and for its changes see 43 ; it is an initial in 
no words except radicals and their derivatives ; 
there are no words from other letters that 
come under it. 

Fa. This adjunct is affixed to a few words, and 
signifies,/or ; as, in cren-fa, shen-y-fa ; but the 
for is changed to/ore, as in wherefore, &c. See 
also Fala. 

Faag, 1-. leave, quit, abandon; — agh, "7; 
— EK, SO; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Faagail', v. leaving:, quitting, &c. 

Faag'evder, s. 772. one who leaves, &c. 

Faac'it, 85. left, abandoned, &c. 

Faag'it-mooie, 85. indicted by the petty or 
grand jury. 

Faaid, s. m. a turf, a sod; pi. — rx. 

Faa'ie, s. f. (from Fo-hie,) a field called in 
English, a flat, a field near or under a mansion 
house better manured than the other fields ; 



Faa'xvs, s. a breach in a fence; pi. — syn. 

*Faarg or Faarce, v. fare, get by; — agh, 7"; 
— EE, 80; —rx, 83 ; — I.vs, 84; — Y.M, 86; — YMS, 
87 ; — Ts, 88. The g in this word ought to be 



Faar-y-chaagh, a. fate or fare the same. 
Faare, adv. nigh, near; Ei\ xLx. 12. The word 



Faar'kee, a. d. of bathing. 

Faar'key, s. m. the sea, and sometimes a billow 

or great wave ; pi. 67. 
Faar'keyder, s.m. a bather, or one who bathes. 
Faar'kit, 85, bathed. 
Faarx, s. m. rain water dropping through the 

roof of a house. 
Faasaag, s. /. beard ; pi. — yn-. 
Faasaag'agh, a. haring beard, bearded. 
Faasaag'ey, a. d. of beard or beards; v. getting 

beard. 
Faa'sagh, s. m. a wilderness, desert, or desolate 

place ; pi. — yx. 
Faase, a. faint, feeble, weak, infirm, not strong. 
Faase'lagh, s. m. the weak part or parts of any 

thing, as of corn not well fed, &c. 
Faase-rea, s. m. a tup that has been only half 

castrated. 
Faa'sid, s. m. debility, weakness, faintishness. 
Faast'guix, s. /. a sponge; pi. — yn. 
Faast or Faaste, v. wring, twist so as to 

squeeze the water out ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

^IX, 83 ; — IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; 

— ys, 88; s. m. a wring, &c. ; pi. — aghyx. 
Faast'ee, a. d. of wringing, &c. 
Faast'ey, v. \vringing, pressing the water out. 
Faast'eyuer, s. m. a wringer or squeezer 
Faast'it, 85. wrung, pressed. 
Faaue, s. m. a hint, a suggestion; pi. — yx. 
Faavl, s. f. a turf spade . pi. — yx. 



FAI 63 

Fa'ba, «. If we give the Fa in this word the 
meaning it has in Cren-fa and Ba (of cattle; ; 
it might mean, for cattle ; or Fa part of the 
word Faiyr (grass), and Ba as before (grass for 
cattle, or cattle's grass). This is the name of 
a glen or valley in the vicinity of Peel from 
which that Sheading or Coroner's District 
takes its name. 

Fahax'e or Fahaxys, s. in. a place left unculti- 
vated, a lonely or solitary place, solitude. 

Fadaxe'agh, a. desolate, solitary, unfrequented, 
wild, uncultivated ; s.m. an uncultivated per- 
son; pi. 71. 

Fada'xid, s. m. the state of being uncultivated, 
or of desolation, or solitude. 

Fag'gys, a. near, nigh, adjacent. 

Fagh'id, s. m. disdain, derision, contempt, ridi- 
cule, mockery: pi. — yx. 

Fagh'idagh, a. contemptible, deserving of scorn ; 
s. m. ascorner; pi. 71. 

Fahx'ey, s. m. a wart ; pi. 67. 

FAHx'AGHTAGH,a. WEirtv, grown over with warts. 

Faik, i". see, seethou; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — i.x, 

Faik-jee, v. see ye or you. 

Faik'ix, v. seeing. See also Fakin. 

Faill, s. m. hire, wages; pi. — yx. 

Faill, v. hire, engage for wages ; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IX, 83: —IXS, 84; — YM, 86: 

—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Fail'lee, a. d. of hire or wages. 
Faillei'l, v. failing, falling short. For another 

pronunciation of this word see Fajeil. 
Faillei'lagh, a. in a failing state, deficient, 

Fail'ley, r. hu-eing, binding to serve. 

Faii-'lit, 85. failed. 

Failt, 85. hired, bound to service. 

Fail-y-vaais'h, a. the failure of death, past re- 
covery, sickness to death. 

Faix'agh, s. /. a chariot; pi. 71. I think the 
plural made use of in Psl. xx. 7, to be incorrect, 
it being the plural of the next word, and not of 
this. 

Faixey, s. /. a i-ing; pi. 67. 

Fair'aig, s.f. a lump in the groin or armpit: 
pi. -YX. 

Faish'xagh or Faishxys, s. m. a teUing before 
hand future events, foretelling, fortune teU- 
ing, what is told by a fortune teller, generally 
used in a bad sense. 

Faish'xee, a. d. of or belonging to fortune tell- 
ing, of knowledge before hand in future events 
of life. 

Faiyxt, a. faint ; Isa. i. 5. 

Faiyr, s. /. grass ; pi. — yn. 

CHOoxLEE, s. /. stubble grass. 

. guiy, s. /. goose grass. 

feiyr, s. /. See Guilley-bing . 

FixxAX, s. /. a strong grass growing 

among com. 

shoggyl, s. /. rye grass. 

soxxys, s. f. a kind of soft, whitish grass 

that grows in rich land. 

vonDEE, s. /. couch grass. 

Faiy'ragh, s. m. a litter or layer of hay or straw 



(51 



FAR 



Fajeil', n. failing. This word is used by some 
instead of FailleU, but I cannot say it is cor- 
rect, as it is not once used in the Scriptures, to 
my knovvledgre. 
Fae'ider, s. to. a seer; pl.—v^-. 



Fak'i.v, i'. seeing, beholding. 




F.iK'iNiT, 83. seen, beheld. 




Falleat's, s. m. the least glimpse of 


light. 



small gl( 
Falleay'sagh, a. glimpses seen at internals. I 

have no English adjective to show this word. 
Fallo'gys, s. /. prognostication, divination ; 

pi. — YN. 
Fallo'gysagh, s. to. a prognosticator, a diviner. 
Fam, s. to. stem of wrack or oarweed, a sea 

pine ; pi. — TN. 
Faml or Famlee, v. wrack or manure with sea 

weed J — AGH, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 

Fam'lagh or Famyragh, s. to. sea weed, oar 

weed, wrack ; pi. — yn. 
Fam'laghey, v. wracking, manui-ing with sea 

Fam'lee, a. d. of wrack or sea weed. 

Fam'ley. See Famlaghey. 

Fam'levder, s. to. one who manures with sea 

Fam'lit, 85. wracked, manured with sea weed. 
Fam'man, s. m. a tail ; pi. — yn. 

FanN, v. flay; —AGH, 77; — ee, 80; —IN, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Fan'xag, s. f. a crow ; pi. — yn. 
Fan'nag-varrey, s. f. a cormorant. See also 

Hhdg. 
Fan'nee, a. d. of flaying, peeling or stripping 

off the skin. 
Fan'neyder, s. to. a flayer; pi. — yn. 
Fant, 85. flayed, peeled. 
Far, a. fresh; a.^, dullish- far -ushtey (freshwater 



dUlise) . 



Fari 



. fret or inflame, £ 

[N, 83 ; 



3,84; 



M, 86 ; ■ 



Far'bagh, v. fretting, inflaming. 
Far'bit, 85. fretted or vexed, as a sore. 
Far'byl, s. to. a trail or train, a tail. 
Far-cha'il, s. f. weed or weeds. The Far in 

this word, and in many of tiiose that follow, 

means, false, or not real. 
Far-charktl, s. to. a truss hoop. 
Far-chass, s. f. a piece put on the shaft of a 

sledge car to lengthen it when worn too short ; 

a false or wooden leg or foot ; ;;/. — yn. 
Far-chlashtyn, .s. in. dulness of hearing, hard 

of hearing, not able to hear well. 
Far-chi,o'ie, 6. TO. foul play. See also Drogh- 

chloie. 
Far-chooish, s. /. a fictitious cause, a cause 

adduced for instance. 
Fard.\'il, s. to. vanity, folly, inanity; pi. — yn. 
Farda'ilagh or Farda'lagh, a. vain, of little 

or no worth, diminutive, insignificant, una- 
vailing. 
Farda'ilvs, s. to. vainness, folly, emptiness, 

fruitless desire or pursuit; pi. — syn. 
Far-eais'htagh, s. to. the act of lending a deaf 

ear, pretending to be deaf. Prov. " Cha velfer 

erbee chabouyr, m eshyn nagh jean clashtyn." 



F.ar'ennym, 



FAR 
a byen 



. nick name, an 

agnomen, a name besides the real one. 
Far en'.myssit, 85. nick named, bye named, 

falsely so called ; 1 Ti/n. vi. 20. 
Far-folt, s. m. false hair, a wig. 
Farg. See Ferg. 

Far-ghuillag, s. f. an artificial leaf. 
Fark, v. wait, stay; — agh, 7"; — ee, 80; —in 

83; —INS, 84 ; — YJI, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Fark'aghey or Farkaght, v. waiting, &c. 
Fark'an-doal'lan, s. to. blindman's buff. 
Far'kee, a. d. of waiting. 
Far'eeyder, s. 7)1. a waiter; pi. — yn. 
Far'kit er, 85. waited on. 
Far'kyl, s. VI. a lid, a pot lid; pi. 76. 
Farla'ne, s. in. afirlot; pi. — yn. 
Far-lheiy, s. m. a false conception of a calf, 

said to be generated between a cow and what 

is called a Tarroo-ushtey. 
Far'mng or Farleng, s. a farthing; ;>/. Far- 

Far'ney, s. to. black alder. 



FARRAGHTorFARRAGHTYN, V. lasting, enduring. 
Farrai'n, s. f. the herb avcns, colewort, bonet, 

wild parsnip ; pi. — yn. 
Far'ral, v. farcing, to fare. 
Farra'ne, s. a fountain, a spring of water, a 

source, a spring or gentle breeze of wind ; pi. 

Farra'nbagh, a. having fountains or springs ; 
a. d. of springs or sources. 

Far'rar, s. a wake, a vigU ; pi. — yn; v. wake. 

or forbear sleep; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; in 

83 ; —INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 86 ; —YMS, 87; — YS, 8s! 
waking the dead, mourning; 



Jer. vi. 26. 



Fari 



m. management in housek eep- 
!. m. forgery ; 



Far-screeu, or Far-scriei 

pi. -YN. 

Far-scrieuder, s. m. a forger ; pi. — yn. 
Far-scryss, s. to. the scarfskin or furfur, the 

cuticle, the scruff or dandriff. 
Far-skeeal', s. f. a fable; p\. — yn. 
Far-skeea'laoh, a. fabulous. 
Far-thie, s. to. (from Fer-thie,) the man of tlie 



Far. 



iiE-MOOAR, s. m. major domo, the great 
iiiau of the house. 
Far-vaalys, s. to. from Faii/r (grass) ; and 
Maail (rent) ; hired or rented grass ; Pro. 

XXVii. 26; p/. — SYN. 

Farva'ne, s. /. a blank ; pi. — yn. 

Far-vlaa, s. to. an artificial flower. 

Far-voal'ley, s. to. a partition; pi. 67. 

Far-uinnag, s. f. a false window, an imitation 
of one, a recess in a wall. 

Far-ven', s. f. The Far in this word is taken 
as a corruption of Fer ; an amazon, a virago, 
a woman of masculine appearance, or one who 
is master of her husband. The Fur, taken as 
false, will be one who is false to her wedded 
husband, one whom a man has besides his wife : 
pi. Mbaane-fir. 



KBB 



Cs 



id. ■ 






—INS, £ 



Farvish'evder, s. m. aforfeiter; pi. — tn. 
Farvish'it, 85. forfeited. 
FAR-UN'Nisn, s. /. a scallion ; pi. — yn. 
Fashagh or Faitach, a. timorous, timid, weak- 
ened with fear, fearful. 
*Fasv or Fasix, 



-YMS, 87 ; - 



, 83; 



, Si; 



Fas' 



. d. of winnowing: or faniiingr. 
m. a winnowing ; pi. 67. 
, s. m. a winnower, a fanner; 



FasVit, 85. winnowed, fanned. 

Fass or Fassee, v. feed, feed with grass ; — Acn, 

77;— EE, 80; —IV, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 

—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Fass'agoey or Fassaght, r. feeding:. 
Fassca'dagh, s. m. umbrella; pt. 71. 
Fass'eyoer, s.m. a feeder; pi. — vn. 
Fass'it, 85. fed, fed with grass. 
Fast, s. to. quiet, silence, pensiveness ; as, 

Fea as Fast. 
Fast'agh, a. modest, grave, sedate, serious, 

pensive, close. 
Fas'fee, s. a shelter; pl.—ys. 
Fas'teeagh, u. having shelter, s/ie76-^. 
Fas'teeid, s.m. the state of the place of shelter. 
Fas'tid, s. m. modesty, seriousness, closeness. 
FAs'rYR, s. TO. evening; p!. — tn. 
Fas'tyrach, a. d. of the evening. 
Fas'tyr-beg', s. late in the afternoon. 
Fea, s. in. quietness, rest, stillness. 
Feach, a. quiet, at rest, still. 
Fbai or Fey. See Fciy. 
Feail'lerb, s. an almanack, the calendar. 
Feail'lys, s. to. feriation, festivity, sacredness. 
Feail'ley, s. m. festival, feast; pL 67 ; a. holy, 

sacred, hallowed. 

FEAL'LAGHOrFEAL'LEE. S. )«. folk Or folks. 

Fea'nish, s. to. a witness, a testimony; ;?/. — yn. 
Fka'nish-sooilley, s. an eye witness. 
Feayght, s. (a contraction of Fca^rag-A?,) cold. 
Feayl'ley, s. m. eave, or as it is caUed easi« ; 

pi. 67. 
Feayn, a. wide, expansive. 
Fkaynfoshlit, a. wide, open. 
Yn Feay'nid-mooar, s. m. the great expansive 

void without boundary or limit. 
Feay'nys, s. to. wideness, width, expansion, 

extention. 
Feayr, a. frigid, cold, chilly. 
*Feayr or Fbayree, v. cool, make cold; — Aon, 

Feay'racan, s. in. a fan, a parasol ; pi. — yn. 
Feay'raghey, v. cooling, making cold. 
Fbay'ragbt, s. to. cold, coldness, frigidity, 

frigidness, pl.—Y-i. 
Feay'ree, a.d. of cold or cooling. 
Feay'rey, a. pi. cold, frigid. 
Fkay'reyber, s. to. a cooler ; pi. — vx. 



Feay'rit, 65. cooled, made cold. 

*Feaysl or Feayshil, v. loosen, unbind, utitiCi 
— AOH, 77; — EE, 80 ; — IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ( 
— YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Feays'lke. a. d. of loosening, unbinding, un- 
tieing or setting free; as, Ble'in-feayslee (year 
of Jubilee). 

Feays'ley, s. m. looseness, freedom ; pi. 67; v. 
loosening, unbinding, untieing, setting free. 

Feavs'leyder, .s. to. one who unbinds, unties, 
loosens or sets free ; pL — yn. 

Feays'lit, 85. loosed, unbound, untied, set free. 

Fed, s. to. an emotion of the body in laughing ; 

Fed'dal, v. shaking of the body in laughing. 
Fed'dan, s. m. a flute, fife, whistle, pipe ; pi. 

Fed'danagh, v. whistling, to play on any mu- 
sical instrument with the breath. 
Fed'dyn, v. finding, acquiring, obtaining. 

magh, v. finding out, discovering. 

IT, found, gotten, acquired. 

i5. found out, ascertained. 



discovered, 
cusing. 



Fed'j 



finding fault, blaming, ac- 



Fedjee'n, s. f. the feather on an arrow; pi. 
— YN; ii. feather the arrow ; — agh, 77- ee 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 J 
— YS, 88. 

Fedjee'nagh, a. having feathers as an arrow. 
Fedjel'nit, 85. feathered as an arrow. 
Fee, s. pi. ravens. See also Fiee. 

>. weaving, to weave; — agh, 77; eb. 



80; 



FeeA( 



!, 88. 



:, 83 ; — 1^ 



.84; 



; — vsis, 67 i 



„ . a raven ; pi. see Fiee and Ffe ; 

Prov. " Cm- meerdu'iifeeash as lag chreeisht." 

Feeagh, a. worth, value. 

Fee'aghyn, s. pi. exactions, just debts, disburse- 
ments. 

Feeaih, s. a buck or doe, the deer kind. The 
sound of the word is the same in sing, and pi., 
but the pi. — EE is written, applied to buck and 
doe with Firrj/n and Bmoirryn. 

Feed, s. twenty, a score; p/. — yn. 

Fee'doo, a. twentieth. 

Fee'it, 85. wove, woven, platted. 

Feer, ado. very, in a great degree. 

Dy Feer, adv. truly, verily, really. 

Feeu, a. worthy, worth. 

Feeu'dvs or Feeud'id, s. m. discretion, pru- 
dence; Pro. i. 4. 

Fbeu'id, s. to. worthiness, woith. 

Fefyn, s. to. wine; pi. — yn. 



W FER 

Feet'net, a. pi. wine or vines. 
Feeyn-geir', s. m. vinegar. 
Feeyn-ba'ne, s. m. white wine. 
Feeyn-jiar'o, s. 7n. red wine. 
Fegooi'sh, pre. without, not with. 
Fbh, s. m. a sinew, a tendon ; pi. — yn. 
Feie, a. wild, not tame, shy. 
Feie'ys, s. m. venison, the flesh of a 

untamed animal; a. fierce, wild, 
Feill, s. /. flesh, butcher's meat: pi. — yn'. 
Feil'iey, s. See Feailleij; a. pi. flesh. 
Feio'sagh, a. flimsy, weak, slight, thin, limber, 

slender. 
Feio'sid, s. m. fli 



slightness, slender- 



Feiy, s. m. a fathom; pi. — yn or — ghyx. 
Perhaps the greatest measure then in use, be- 
cause we say Feiy laa (all or through the day;; 
Feiy ny cruinnei/ .{throas^ the globe). See Car. 

Fetyjach, a. tedious and grievous ; /««. xxi. 2. 

Feiyr, s. m. noise, fragor, din, clamour ; pi. — yn. 

83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —Y.MS, 8/ ; — YS, 88. 
AL, V. noising, making noise, sounding; 

2 Chron. xiii. 12; tingle, 2 Kings, xsi. 12. 
eyder, s. m. one who makes a noise; 

pi. -YN. 

IT, 85. noised, sounded. 

Fem'blal, «. taking out here and there. 
Feme, s. m. need, want, necessity; pi. — tn. 
Fe.moil', a. needful, necessary, requisite. 
*Fen or Fenee, v. ask, enquire ; — agh, 77; 



83; 
Fendi 



s87i - 



V. defending. 
Fendei'lagh, s. m. a defender: pi. 71. 
Fe.vdei'lys, s. m. defence ; pi. — syn. 
Fendey'r, s. m. a fender ; pi. — yn. 
Fen'dit, 85. defended. 
Fe'nish, s. m. presence; a. present. 
Fe'nit, 85. asked, enquired. 
Fent, s. ni. a waist-band ; pi. — yn. This word 

is opposed to Lent. 
Fentsihuineel', s. /. a wrist-band. 
Feochai'g, s. /. a periwinkle, a sea snail; pi. 

Feoh, s. abhorrence, disgnst, aversion, dislike. 
Feoh'dagh, a. disgustful, filthy, nauseous ; 2 

Peter, ii. 7. 
Feohoi'l, a. filthy, foul; Ps?. xiv. 4. 
Feohoi'lys, s. filthiness, foulness. 
Feou'dvs, s. abomination, annoyance; Lev. 

xviii. 22. 
Feoilt, a. liberal, free, bounteous, generous, 

munificent. 
Feoii-'tach, a. bountiful, liberal, givingwithout 

grudging; s. m. a liberal person ;/)/. 7 1 . 
Feoii.'tys, s. m. liberality, bounty, giving 

largely; Acts, ii. 46. 
Dy Feoilt or Dy Feoiltauh, ado. liberally, 

bountifully, he. 
FER.s.m, one, one male, a man. Theaing.oi 

Fir. 



with a flint ; pi. - 
Fer-c 



, s. m. a redeemer, a ransomer. 
s. 772. a protector ; pi. Fir . 

It. a hired man; John, x. 13. 
s. m. a foreigner, 
a fairy ; a hand steel to strike fire 

comforter, a consolator, or consoler. 
Fer-ny-faii.'i-ey, s. m. a hireling. The last y 

in this word I think is wrong; it ought to bs e. 
Ferg, s. /. ferocity, fierceness, anger, spite. 
Ferg'agh, a. ferocious, fierce, spiteful, angry. 
Fer-lhee', s. m. a physician, a doctor or sur- 

Fer-.mooin'jerev, .■(. m. a man-servant. 

Fer-oi'k, s. VI. an officer, a person in oflSce. 

Fer-feay'ree, s. 1 1, one abuve the number 
wanted in a work, one to cool while the others 
are working and taking turn about. 

Fer loayr't as lheh, s. m. an intercessor. 

Fer loayr't er nyn son, s. m. one speaking 



s. m. a monitor, a Wcirner. 
Fer-reagh'ys, s. m. an umpire. 
Fer-rei'll, s. to. a ruler, magistrate, or person 

in authority. 
Fer-roogh', s. /. an eye lid, a lid ; pi. — yn. 
Fer-roi'e, s. m. a deserter, a runner. 
Fer-tosh'ee, s. m. the foremost, the first in 

procession. 
Fer-yn'see, s.m. a teacher. 
Fess or Fesst, s. a spindle; pi. — yn. 
Fest, v. stick, stuck; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — iv, 

83; —INS, 84; — Y.M, 86; — YJIS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Fes'tal, v. sticking, adhesive. 
Fes'teyder, s. m. a sticker, an adherer. 
Fes'tit, 85. glued, stuck. 
Feue, ado. under you or ye; — isn, id. em. 
Feue-hene', pre. under yourselves. 
Fey, s. a fathom. See Feiy. 
Feysht, s. a question ; pi. — y.n or — aghtn. 
Fevsht, v. question, examine ; — agh, 77; — ee, 



. a questioner, a inquisitive 



Fevsh'teyi 

person. 

Feyshtey-tes'sen, v. cross examining. 
Feysh'tit, 85. questioned, examined. 
Fey-yer'ret, adv. at last, lastly, finally. See 

also Fy. 
Fhynnei'g, s. /. a pod, a capsul ; pi. — yn. 
Fhyt, s. to. a fit, a short time ; pi. — yn. 
Fid'der, s.m. a weaver ; pi. — yn. 
Fid'derach, a. d. of or belonging to a weaver ; 

as, spaal fidderagh (a weaver's shuttle, or the 

shuttle of a weaver). 
Fid'derys, s. in. the trade or craft of a weaver. 
Fiu'dyr, s. fry; brick fiddyr (trout fry). 
FiEAu, V. resting or waiting quietly, desisting 

from doing something; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

— IN, 83; — INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 
Fieau'ether, s. m. a rester, a waiter for. 
Fic'gagb, a. of a fig or figs. 
Fio'cAN, s. TO. a hoop for a sieve or peck ; a 



FLA 

figure, a trap to catch birds ; pi. — yn . 
Fill, v. fold, lap up; — AGH, 77; — ee,80; —IN. 

83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Fillea'g, s. /. ashawl; pl.—YK. 
Fil'leb, a. d. of folding or lapping up. 
Fil'ley, s. m. a fold or lap, a double or crease ; 

p!. 67; 7». folding, plaiting, lapping up, rolling; 

cr ni/ fiUey (folded;. 
Fil'levder, s.m. a folder; pi. — yn. 
Fil'lit, 85. folded, lapped up. 
FiLLo'snER, s. m. a needless ornament, cr ma- 



FlNl 



ni. a scabbard, sheath, or quiver; pi. 

Fing'an, s. m. the cliff of a rock, a crag, the 
sharp point of a rock ; nieH Jingan (the night 
preceding St. Thomas's Day, said to be the 
longest night in the year)'. Perhaps called 
Fingan, because on that day people went to 
the cliffs to catch venison or mutton for Christ- 
mas. Proo. " Faaid mooar moayney son oieH 
fingan.'" 

Fin'igagh, s. 771. knot grass. 

Fin'nan, s. m. a kind of grass. 

FioGH, 7). fade, wither; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

Fio'ghev, ». withering, fading. 

Fio'ghit or FiojiT, 85. withered, faded. 

Fir, s. m. pi. ones, male ones, the /?/. of /"cr. 



; Rev. xviii. 22. 

Fir-choo'nee, s. pi. helpers. 

Fir-choyb'lee, s.pl. counsellors. 

Fir-chrai'e, s. pi. potters; 1 Chron. iv. 23. 

Fir-gher'jee, s. pi. comforters, consolers. 

Fir-obbee, s.pl. wizards, sorcerers ; 2 Chron. 
xxxiii, 6. 

Fir-oi'k, s. pi. officers ; Jer. sxvii. 9. 

Fir'rinagh, a. verily, true, of a truth, faithful. 

Fir'riney, a. d. of truth or verity. 

Fir'rinys, s. m. a truism, verity, truth, faith- 
fulness. 

Firroo'gh, s. pi. eye lids or lashes, lids. 

Fir-vag'hee or Veaghee, s. pi. livers, dwellers, 
inhabitants. 

Fir-tn'see, s. pi. teachers, iustructers. 

FiR-Ys'sYREE, s. pi. astrologers; Isa. xlvii. 13. 

Flaiee, s. m. a fiend, an imp ; pi. id. 

Flaoi'l, a. fluent, eloquent. 

Flaoi'lid, s. m. fluency, eloquence. 

FiAu'NYS, s. m. heaven, the seat of God, of 
holy angels, and the blessed, a place of felicity, 
bliss, or happiness beyond the conception of 
mortal man. Of the etymology of this word 
it may be remarked that, as heavenly or spirit- 
ual things cannot be understood but by their 
being compared with things temporal, Mr. 
James Macpherson', in a treatise on the im- 
mortality of the soul, page 180, when speaking 
of the ancient Celtics, says that it is {rom Jltith 
(noble or blessed) and inny.'i (an island) the no- 
ble or blessed island. They imagined or be- 
lieved that the virtuous went aiter death to 
some noble, blessed, or happy island ; and 
hence the word Flaunys. Our Phlaase (a pa- 
lace) may also be from hence. This word is 
never made use of for the aerial heaven. See 
Niau. 



FDA 67 

FLAuVvssAcn, a. felicitous, blissful, heavenly, 
angelic, celestial; 5. m. an inhabitant of hea- 
ven ; pi. 71. 

Flee or Flig, s. /. chicken weed, alsine. 

Fles'hao, h. f. a rug ; pi. — yn. 

Fles'hen, s. m. twilled woollen cloth, blanket 
cloth. 

Fliagh'agh, a. rainy, given to rain or showers, 
pluvial or pluvious. 

Fliagh'ee, a. d. of or belonging to rain. 

Fliagh'ey, s. m. rain; pi. 67. 

Flip, s. m. aflb, alie; pi. — yn. 

Flip'peragii, v. telling fibs. 

Flip'peraght, v. dropping into water, as fish 
when playing. 

Fliugh, a. wet; «. id., —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 
—IN, 83: —INS, 8-1; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Fliugh'ev, v. wetting, making wet,- s. m. a 
wetting. 

Fliugji'eyder, s. m. a wetter, one who wets. 

Fliugh'it, 85. wet, watered. 

Fliugh-niagh'tee, s. sleet. 

Fliugh'ys, s. m. wetness , pi. — yn. 

FloAD, ij. float; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80 ; — IN, 83 ; 
—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Floa'bey, )'. floating, flowing on the surface, 
flowing over. 

Floa'dra.v, s. m. afloatson. 

Floao, s. /. a jot, a tittle, an atom. 

Floag'agh, u. having atoms, &c. 

Floovr, s. m. flour ; pi. — yn. 

Floot, s. a taunt, scandal, or reproach, a slan- 
der, or stigma, an aspersion, or scurrility j pi. 



,77;- 



l.S87;-Yi 



lar. 

Fiout'yraght, v. giving reproach, scandal, or 
contempt, acting with a deceitful grin of civility 

Flurt, s. m. a feast, &c., given at the finishing 
of work, the hireing of a crew on a vessel, &c. 

Flu'styrnee, v. faddling, doinglittle or nothing. 

Fo, pre. under, beneath; p. p. under him; 
— SYN, id. em. 

Foadd, v. kindle, light &re; —agh, 77; — ee,80; 
—IN, S3; —ins, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

Foad'dan, s. m. a match to kindle fire ; pi. — yn. 

FoAn'DEV, V. kindling, lighting fire. 

FoAD'niT, 85. kindled, lit or lighted. 

FoAiD, s.m. a sod, a clod ; pi. — yn. 

FoAiN, s. m. the sward, the green grrassy sur- 
face of the earth or ground ; Fo-ain, (under us) . 

Foal'i-by, a. d. of the flesh or blood, carnal, 
lustful, sensual, corporal. 

Foal'saght or Foalsid, falsehood, dissimula- 
tion ; pi. -YN. 

Foal'lev, a. false, fictitious, counterfeit, unjust, 
treacherous, perfidious, hypocritical. 

Foast, adu. yet, yet still, over and above what 
has been mentioned, besides; — aqh, id. em. 

Foawr or Fowar, s. m. a giant ; pi, Foawib. 

Foav^r'aoh, a, gigantic, huge. 



C8 
Foay'm 



FOG 



o, s. m. the condition, state or eircum- 
! found in ; cren foaynno fort, (wliat 
plight or condition a:t thou in, or on thee.) 
FoAYR, s. m. favour, liindness ; pi. — yn ; v, fa- 
vour, be kind to ; — AGH, 77;— EE.80;— IN,83i 
—INS, 81; — YM, 86;— YMS, 87; — Ys, 88. 
Foay'ral, t'. favouring, &c. 
Foay'rit, 85. favoured, &c. 
Foayroil', a. favourable, kind, tender, condu- 



FOAYROl'r. 



1, &c. 



FOAYROIL' 



TO. favoura- 



FoAYs, s. TO. good, goodness, benefit, benefi- 
cence, perfection ; Job, xxviii. 3 ; pi. — yn. 

Foay'sagh, a. good, beneficial, profitable. 

Fo-chlea', adv. under house roof, undercover; 
1 Sam. xix. U. 

Fo-chosh', adn. under foot, beneath, overcome; 
currit fo-chosh (subdued). 

*F<)CKL or FocELE, .?. TO. a word; pi. 69; v. 
word, utter or express ; — agh, "/J ; — ek, 80 ; 
—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, S6; —YMS, 87; 
— ys, 88. 

Fock'lagh, a. d. of words, or oral testimony, 
verbal ; Isa. xliv. 8. 

FocKLE SON FOCKtE, udv. word for word, ver- 
batim. 

Fock'ley, v. wording, expressing, uttering by 
words. 

Foce'leyder, s. to. a person who utters words ; 

pi. -VN. 

FocELEY-MAon', V. proclaiming, promulgating. 
Foce'leyr or Focelioar, s. to. a dictionary; 

pl. -YN. 

Foce'lit, 85. worded, uttered, spoke, expressed, 

pronounced. 
FOD or *FoDD, V. may, can ; —in, 83 ; —ins, 

84 ; — YM, &6 ; —YMS, 87; — YS, 83. 
Fod'dagh, ». might, could. 
Fod'dke, v. may or might, can or could. 
Fod'dee, ad", may be, perhaps, peradventure. 

ProiK " Fuddee yn muddey s'jerree tayrtijn y 

Fod'oey, adn. far, at a great distance, afar, re- 
motely, to great extent ; foddey as gerrit (far 
and near), and when applied to time, long ; as, 

DY HRAA, ado. for a long time. 

er dy henney, ado. long since. 

PARRAGHTYN, udij. long lasting. 

Fod'dey, a. remote, distant, foreign. 

Fod'diaoht or Fod'dkeaght, .s. longing for, 
earnest desire, continual wish. This word 
seems to convey, that the person 
affected by it is far from home. 

Fod'did, s. to. farness, distance. 

. TO. fodder; v. id. — agi 



N 83 ; - 






Fod'dyrit, 85. foddered, fed. 

Fou'iEEAGHT, s. TO. the distance of the furthcst 

arrow shot in archery, farness. 
Fo-DORRYs, s. TO. the sole of the door. 
Fo-EK, p. p. under her ; — ish, id. em. 
Fo-ekhen'e, p. p. under herself. 
Fooh'an. s. »n. bruit, the young bud or herbage 

of any thing; pl. — yn. 
Fooh'anach, a. d. of bruit or bruits. 
Foou'anit, 85. bruited, budded. 



PCR 

Fo-ha'rby, adv. under command. 

Fo-hen'k, p. p. under himself. 

Foil'jagh, a. faulty, blameahle, culpable. 

Foil'jyn, s. pl. faults, foibles. 

FoiLL, s. TO. a fault, foible, flaw. 

Foi'llan, s. /. a gull ; pl. — yn. 

Foi'lliu, s. to. mulcture, toll given at a mill f jr 
grinding. 

Foi'llycan, s. to. a butterfly; p/. — yn. 

FoiN, p. p. under us ; — yn, id. em. 

Folau'e, s. m. a note of hand, a promissor/ 
note, a certificate or receipt under a person's 
hand, or from his hand; /j/. — yn, or Foon- 

Fo-e-lau'e, adn. under his hand, his subscrip- 

Fo-i,AUE-ASPiCK, s. TO. Confirmation. 

Fol'der or Fol'dyr, s. to. a mower; ;;.'. — yn. 

Fol'derys or Foldyrys, s. to. the craft or trade 

ot a mower, or of one who cuts with a scytho 
Fol'dvragh, a. d. of a mow 
Foi.l or Fol'lee, v. hide, c< 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; — 1> 

—VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Fol'laohey, v. hideing, concealing. 
Foi/laghtagh, a. clandestine, by stealth. 
Fol'laghtyn, v. hideth, &c. ; P>ov. xix. 24. 
Fol'lan, a. wholesome, esculent, eatable, haV, 

-sound ; and when applied to doctrine, orthj- 

Fol'i.anid or Follants, s. to. wholcsomcnes", 

salubrity, orthodoxy. 
FoL'LKvnKR, s. m. a hider, a concealer ; p'.. — yn. 
Fol'i.by vr Foa'llkv, a. d. of blood or bloody; 

Lnke, viii. 43 and 41. 
Fol'liagiit, .1./. a secret, mystery, concca'.mcut 

secrecy; pl. — yn. 
Fol'lit, 85. hid, concealed, secreted. 
Fol'i.yd or Fol'lice, s. to. dry meal put on a 

cake to bake or clap it out. 
Fol'lym, a. empty, having nothing in, vacant. 
Follvm-faas'e, a. desolate ; Jer. xxv. 33; Avts. 



— YM, eG; 



10. 



Folj 



IS, 87; 



'. emptying, disburdeni.ig. 

Foi-'.MEY, a. pl. empty. Prov. " Siyn fjlmcy 
smoo sheeiin nee." 

Fol'meyder, s. to. one who empties. 

Fol'mid, s. to. emptiness, nothing ; Job, xxvi. 7. 

Fol'midys, s. to. vacancy. 

Fol'mit, 85. emptied, discharged. 

FoLT, s. TO. hair, the hair of a person's head. 

Fo'-mv-cheilley, adi). through others, subvert- 
ing ; 2 Tim. ii. 14. 

Fon'dagh, a. sufficient, stable, firm, solvent, 
sure, effectual. 

Fon'iiid, s. m. sufficiency, solvency, stability. 

Fooil'laoii, .S-. TO. leavings, remainder, remnant, 
fragment or fragments. Pron. " 'I'a foiiiUu^li 
naiireydagh ny smelleij na ee saammyliajh." 

Fooil'leyraght, v. fribbling. 

Fooil'leyrey, s. to. a fribblery. 

Fo-raau, a. under way or weigh. 

Ford, v. afford; — auu, 77; — ee, 80; — rs, 88. 



FORDRAI 


I., ?•. affording:, sparing. 


*FORDR C 


r FoRDREE, !-. afford ; —a 


S3; — -i 


M, 86 , -vs, 88. 


For'drit 


83. afforded, spared. 


Fort, s. 


m. ability, able to afford. 


For'tax, 


s. m. fortune ; pi. —TV. 


For'tan'^ 


GH, a. fortunate, lucky. 


Fosaid', 


s. m. a faucet; pi. — tv 


*Foshl 


r FosHiL, V. open ; — ac 



80 ; —IN', 83; —INS, 84 ; — TM, 86; — TMS, 87 ; 

Fosh'lit, 83. open, opened. 

Fos'ley, p. opening; s. m. an opening; pi. 67. 

Fos'letder, s. m. an opener; p!. — y.v. 

Fos'tbr, s. m. a forester; pl.—YS. 

Fos'teragh, a. d. of a forester or forestery. 

Fos'terts, s. m. forestery. 

Fo'sTN. See Fo. 

Fou, s. m. a rumour, a report ; Ecclesiasticus, 

XXV. 18. 
Foc'dagh or FouDEE, n. unsound, morbid, 

damaged. 
Fou'did, s. m. unsoundness, damage, morbid- 

FouE, p.p. under them ; — srx, id. em. 
Foue-hene', p.p. under themselves. 
FouYR, «. /. harvest, autumn ; pi. — r.v. 
Fouy'ragh or Fouyir, a. d. of or belonging to 

Fout'roil, a. congenial or seasonable to the 

harvest. 
Fow, v. get, procure; Fow aarloo (prepare); 

Fow dmi eh (get it for me) . For the relatives 

of this irregular verb, see 62. 
Fow'av, s. m. s. dry scorching wind, a blast, a 

blight. 
Fow'axagh, a. droughty with scorching wind, 

withering. 
Fow'an'it, 85. blasted, blighted, dried up with 

droughty wind. 
Foyd, p. p. under thee; — s, id. em. 
Foti.v, a. fine. This and the two following 

words are, I think, only conniptions of the 

English, but are often used. 
Foyi'xey, a. pi. fine; as, laghyn foyiney (fine 

FoYi'xiD, s. m. finery, fineness. 

FoTLi, s. m. a dog's bed, a kennel; a bed in 

contempt. 
FoYM, p.p. under me; — s, id. em. Ta foym 

dy bee eh jeant (I have purposed it shall be 

done) ; Jer. iv. 28. 
Fo-tn-eays't, a. subhmarj'. 
FoYR, s. m. edge, the edge of a tool or instm- 

Foy'raoh, a. having an edge, sharp-edged. 

Fot'rit, 85. made sharp-edged. 

Fra'gym, a. out of the way of duty, awry. A 

low word- 
Frax'gagh, s. m. a Frenchman ; pi. 71 ; a. any 

thing French. 
Frax'gish, s. f. the French language. 
FRAP, s. m. the sound made by a sudden or 

quick blow, or explosion of air. 
Frap'pal or Frap'peraght, v. cracking or 

crackling, as thorns iu a fire when burning. 



Frass, s. m. a shower; pi. — 

Fras's.\gh, a. showery. 

Fraue, s. m. a root; pi. — yx. ; u. take r( 



I, 77; 



>, 88. 



/. a small root or fibre ; pi. — tx. 
Fraueaig'agh, a. having small roots, fibrous. 
Fr.\u'eit, 85. grounded, settled by roots in the 

Fraueoi'l, a. radical; having roots, root>-. 

Frea, s. m. some thing given above the com- 
mon or ordinary usage. 

Freayll or Freatl'ley, v. keeping, keepeth, 
&c., preserving, conserving, &c. 

Fre.wl'leyder, s. m. a keeper, a preserver. 

Freayx, v. flow or overflow ; — agh, 77; — be. 



r, 83; 



>.s, 84 ; 






r; pi. 



Freay'xagh, a. raging; Jitde, 13. 
Freay'xey, v. flowing above the surface, over- 
flowing; s. m. a flow ; pi. 67. 
Free'xey, s. m. a pin; pi. 67. 
Freg'gyr, v. reply, answer, do a required act ; 
-3; — IXS, 84; 



Fre< 



5,87; - 



85. replied, answered. 
Freg'uyrt, v. replying, answering. 
Freg'gyrtagh, a. ready to reply or answer; 

s. m. a person ready to reply or answer; pi. 71. 
Freill, v. keep, preser^-e ; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — Y.M, 86; —VMS, 87; 

Freil'leyder, «. m. a keeper. See also Frea^?- 

Freill'-jee, p. keep ye, &c. 

Freilt, 85. kept, preserved. 

Freoagh, s. m. ftankwort, ling, heath, heather; 
Jer. xh-iii. 6. 

Freoagh'agh, a. abounding In heather. 

Freoagha'xe, .?. /. a ling berry. 

Freoaoha'xb-ghorryji, s. /. a bU-berry. 

Freoaie, a. d. of heather, heath, or ling. 

Friog'ax, s. m. a fin, a bristle; offence;/)/. — yx, 

Friog'axagh, a. finny, having bristles; offen- 
sive, easily offended. 

Frioose, s. m. advertence, heedfulness, consi- 
deration, attention, respect, esteem, impor- 
tance, value, consequence, moment, diligence. 

Frioo'sagh, a. advertent, mindful, heedful, 
considerate, attentive, respectful ; consequen- 
tial, momentous ; adr. advertently. 

Frip'las, s. m. a fop, a coxcomb ; pi. — yx. 

Frit, s. m. a Wvol, a trifle; pi. — yx. 

Frit^lao, s. f. a rag, a tatter; pi. — yx. 

Frit'lagh, 1. ragged, tattered, torn. 

Frit'tagh, a. trifling, unstable, inconstant. 

Froaish, s. /. high assuming language of one's 
self, swash, egotism, brag. 

Froaishagh, a. assumptive, assuming, braggart, 
egotic; s.m. a braggart, an egotist; pl.-]\. 

Froai'shid, .s. m. braggadocio, assumption. 

Frogh, a. di-y rotten, not tough. 

Frogh'ey, a. pi. dry rotten. 

Frogh'id, s. m. dr)- rottenness. 

Frook, s. m. the flook of an anchor; pi. — tx. 

Froigh, s. f. fog, mist; pi. — tx. 



;0 FYY 

Frolgh'agh, a. foggy, misty. 

Frough'id, s. »n. fogginess. 

Frourt, s. /. a freak. 

Frourt'agh or Frowrt'agu, «. freakish, fro- 

ward, peevish, perverse. 
Frour'tid, s. m. frowardness. 
FuD, pre. among, mixed, through, mingled with. 
Fud-ny-hoie, ade. through the night. 
FuD-Y-CHEiLLET, adv. mixed through others. 
Fu'dagh, a. discreet, decent, grave, modest; 

1 Tim. ii. gandiii. 11. 
Fu'did, s. m. discretion, decency. 
FuiLL, A-. /. blood ; pi. — TN. 
FuiLL or FciLLEE, t\ permit, allow, &c. ; — agh. 



1,86; 



by blood. 
Fuill'tagh or Fcil'liaghtagh, 

eager to spill blood; Psl. cxxxix. 
Fi'iNN, V. bake; —agh, 77 ; — ee. 



isangninity, relationship 
bloody. 



ee, «. d. of baking. 

EY, I', baking; «. m. a baking ; pi. Cj. 

EYDER, s. 771. a baker ; pl.—ys. 

IT or FuiNXT, 85. baked, baken. 

*Fl-irr or Fuir'ree, v. stay, tarry, stop; —agh, 
77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; — I.VS, 81; — YM, 86 ; 

aght or Fiir'raghtyn, f. staying, stop- 
ping, tarrying. 

ee-or't, 777. hold thee or thou, stay thou 

or thee, stop thou or thee. 

EYDER, s. m. a stayer, &c. 

IT, 85. stayed. Not used. 

FuYGH, s. 77i. wood, timber. I think the ortho- 
graphy would be better Foice. 
Fuygh'agh, a. wooden. Obsolete. 
Fynneig'. See Fhynneig. 
Fyn'nbraght, s. 77!. frigidness, coolness, cool 

breeze. 
Fyn'nagh, a. hairy, having hair. 
Fyn'ney, s. 777. fur, hair, the hair that covers the 

body of an animal. 
IYx-ruy, a. having brown hair or fur. 
Fynnicax, s. 77!. the glaire or white of an egg. 
Fvrryx, a. he, male, masculine. 
Fyrryx'agh, s. 777. one of the male sex, one of 

the masculine gender; pi. 71- 
Fyrryx'id, s. m. masculineness. 
FYS, s. 777. knowledge, knowing; as, ta fys aym 

(I have knowledge or I know) ; hug eh fys 

hym (he sent or gave me knowledge or let me 

know). 
Fyssyree, s. /. foreknowledge, prescience, 

anticipated knowledge of what is to come to 

Fv-ver'rey, adv. lastly, at last, finaUy, in fine. 
Fv-yerrey-hoal, adv. at long last, &c. 



G 



G, for its sound, see Remarks 12 and 13, and its 
changes, see 49 ; it is an initial as shown in 43, 
45, 46, 51, 54, and 61. S, when changed to C, 
changes also to G, by placing 7i^?i before it. 

Ga, conj. though, although. 

Nyn Gaa, s. your, &c. opportunity. C. 

Nyn Gaabaig', s. your, &c. thick cake. C. 

A'^77 Gaaee, s. your, &c. seeds. C. 

Nyn Gaag, s. your, &c. forelock. C. 

Xyii Gaaidge, «. your, &c. cage. C. 

Gaaig, s. /. a crack or chaft ; pl.—rs; v. id., 

— YM, 86; — YMS,87; — YS, 88. 

'agh, a. having cracks or chaffs. 

'ey or Gaa'oey, r. cracking, chaffing : 

Jer. xiv. 14. 

'it, 85. cracked, chaft. 
Gaail'agh, s. /. the brood of young that a fowl 

has at hatching. A. 

G.\ail'l.\gh, s. /. a disease in the mouths of 

Gaait'xagh or— ey, v. 6i. gorsing, or placing 
edder or fence wood on the top of a hedge ; 
■ " also caUed bearding or eddering. 



i. 62! ' 



•, &c. genealogy ; Ezra 



Nyn Gaar'jyx, s. your, &c. friends. C. 

Nyn Gaar'jys, s. your, &c. friendship. C. 

Gaar'lagh or — ey, r. 61. cooking. -A. 

Nyn Gaart, «. yoiu", &c. quart. K. 

Gaasb, v. 61. growing. A. 

Nyn Gaa'shey, s. yoiu-, &c. cheese. C. 
Gaaue, s. 777. a smith; pi. — xyx. 
Gaavedoo, s. 771. a blacksmith. 
Gaaue'xys, s. 77!. smithery, smith craft. 
Gaa-yeig', a. twelve, ften and two; ; pi. — yx. 

Gaa-yeig'-as-daeeu, n. fiftv-two, (twelve and 
forty). 

lAA-YEIG-OO, a. twelfth. 

Nyn Gaay'ney, s. your, &c. braying ; Job.xxx. 7. 
Nyn Gab, s. your, &c. jaw ; pi.— bys. C. 

Nyn Gabba'xe, «. your, &c. cabin, &c. C. 

Nyn Gab'bid, s. your, &c. stammering. C. 

Nyn Gab'byl, s. your, &c. horse. C. 

Nyn Gab'dii., s. your, &c. chapter. C. 

Gac'cax, v. 61. moaning, bewailing. A. 

Gac'crys, a. hungry. A. 

A'^77 Gad'dym, «. your, &c. glampus. C. 

Nyn Gad'jixys, «. your, &c. commonness. C. 
Nyn Gad'jer, s. your, &c. huckster. C. 

Nyn Gad'jerys, s. your, &c. mongery. C. 

Nyn Gab'lao, s. your, &c. sleeper. C. 

Cha Gadl or Gadlee, v. not sleep; — agh : 

—IX; — IXS; — YM; — YMS ; — YS, 94. C. 

Nyn Gad'ley, s. your, &c. sleep. C. 

Nyn Gad'lkyder, s. your, &c. sleeper. C. 

Gadyree or Gad'yrey, a. jolly, hot, &c.; a 

bitch is said to be so when she wants the male. 
Dty Gaeed, s. thy forty, or two twenties D. 
Gae'lic, Gailic, orGAELG ; 5./. Erse or Manks- 



Ny7i Gag'gi 



yoi 



&c. 



■,pl. 



Gag'glagh or Gaggi-aohey, i'. frightening. A. 
Gag'gyrts, v. complaining, craving, claiming. A. 
Gagh, pro. each, every one separately. This 

■word seems to change from d, without an 

7i, in Pro. xxiii. 32. 
Gaghey, v. stinging, stingeth, &c. 
Nyn Gaghlaa', s. your change ; pi. — ghyx. C. 
Gaght, ?•. act, behave; — agh ; — ee ; — ix; 

— INS; — YM; -YMS; — YS, 94. A. 

Gaoh'tey, v. acting, behaving. A. 

Nt/n Gag'liagh, «. your, &c. boundary; /)/. "2. C 
Ga'gyrtssagh, s. jn. a complainant ; pi. "1. A. 
Gah, s. in. a stlng ; pi. — yn. 
Gah'agh, a. having a sting, venomous, 
Gaid, s. ?n. a heath or heather rope ; pi. — yn ; 

V. —AGH, &c. 
Gaid'ee, s. f. one that is jolly, frisky, or wanton. 
Gaid'ey, I), roping with heath rope. 
Gaid'it, 65. roped with heather ropes. 
Cha Gaigx, v. not chew or gnaw; — agh; 

Er Gaig'ney, v. hath, &c. chewed, gnawed. C. 
Gaih, s. in. a toy; 7j/. — aghyn, or casting the 

final // away. 
Gaih'agh. a. toyish. 

Ni/n Gail, s. your, &c. cole or cabbage. K. 

C/ia Gaill, v. not lose ; dt/ gnill ad, (that they 

lose); J ltd. xviii. 25; — AGH; — EE; —IN; 

Gail'i-ey, s. m. the gizzard or stomach. 
Gailley-pern, s. in. a fish which I do not know 

the English name of. 
Nyn Gainle, s. your, &c. candle. C. 

Nyn Gainle're, s. your &c. candlestick. C. 
Nyn Gair, s. your, &c. share, &c. C. 

Nyn Gaira'il, s. your, &c. care ; pi. — yn. C. 
Nyn Gaird'ee, s. your, &c. smithy ; pi. — yn. K. 
Nyn Gairys, s. your, &c. right; pi. — syn. C. 
Nyn Gaisht, s. your, &c. Easter p/. — yn. C. 
Nyn Gait'nys, s. their, &c. common, or nap. C. 
Cha Galk, v. not calk; — agh ; —in; —ins; 

Nyn Gal'eey, s. our, &c. calking. K. 

Gall, s. /. gall ; the same written as in English, 
but the English is sounded gawl; pi. — yn. 

Gal'lar, s. m. a disease, of the same meaning 
with Gorley, which see. 

Gall-chreea'gh, s. /. or it may be Goal- 
chreeagh, the ending furrow. 

Nyn G.^vl'lin, s. your, &c. body; pi. — vx. C. 

G.\ll'thoo. See Goal'-thoo. 

Gall-verg, s. f. bitter spite, or fiu-y accompa- 
nied with revenge. 

Gall-ver'gagh, a. spiteful to an extreme, most 
ferocious. 

Nyn Gamlaa'gys, s. your, &c. crookednesss. C. 

Gam'ley, v. speaking ironically. 

Nyn Gam'mag, s, your. &c. crutch, &c. ; ///. 

— YN. C. 



Gam'magh, a. wry; distorted. 
Cha GAM.M or Gam.mee, v. not make crooked o 
bend; —agh;— in; —ins- — ym • — yms 



Gam'w 



m. game, sport; Jiid. xvi. 2"; /).'. 



Gam'managh, a.full of game'or sport. 

Nyn Gam'mid, s. your, &c. crookedness. C. 

Gam'ylt, v. swimming, and perhaps a better 
word than Swawe, which wemake use of. _ A. 

Gangla'nys, v. jangling, bickering, &c. 

Gan'nidagh or Gannider, s. in. a mocker or 
derider. 

Gannidys, «. m. mockery, scorn, derision. 

Gannoo'inagh or Gannooinaghey, v. weak- 
ening, enfeebUng; JI/arA: viii. 3 ; debilitate, 6l. 

Dy Gannoo'inee, adv. that they weaken, or 
grow weak ; Matt. xv. 32. a. 

Gannoo'inys, i\ shall or will weaken or grow 
weak. A 



. answering, replying, doing what 



Gan'soo 

is bid. 
Cha Gant, v. not auction ; —agh ; —in ; —ins ■ 

— Y.M; — YMS; — YS, 94. ' •• ■ ' 

Nyn Gan'tey, v. your, &c. auctioning. C. 

Nyn Gan'tevder, s. your, &c. bidder at an 

auction. q^ 

Nyn Ganvei'sh, s. your, &c. canvass;;?/— yn. C. 
Nyn GAP'pAon, s. youi', &c. captive; pi. 71. C. 
Nijn Gap'pan, s. your, &c. cup; pl.—y^. C. 
Nyn Gap'peeys, s. your, &c. captivity ; ;j; — yn C 
Nyn Gap'tan, s. your, &c. captain; pi. — yn. C. 
Nyn Gap'tanys, s. your, &c. captainship. C. 
Nyn Gar, s. your, &c. turn, job, &c. C. 

Ga'ragh, a. sourish, acrimonious. Only made 

use of when speaking of land. 
Gar'aghtee, v. laughing. 
Nyn Gar'byd, s. yovcc, &e. bier; pi. — yn, or 

76. c. 

Nyn Garchuil'lag, s. your, &c. &y;pl. — yn. C. 
Gard, s. m. guard; 2 Chron. xii. 11; o. guai-d; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 
—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
m. a very strong gust of wind : pi. 



Gar'dey, v. guarding, protecting. 

Gar'dit, 85. guarded, protected. 

Ga'ree, s. f. a sour piece of laud, (from Geayr 

Ga'rebbreck, s.f. the bird sea-i)ie, 
Ga'rey, s. m. a gai-den ; pi. 67. 
Ga'revder, s. m. a gardener; pi. — yn. 
Ga'reydvs, s. m. gardening. 
Garg, a. acrid, hot and bitter. 
Garg'agh, v. making acrid or tart. 
Garg'ey, n. pi. acrid, hot and bitter. 
Gakg'ii) or Garoys, s. in. acritude, tartness. 
A'^« Gar'kyi,, s. your, &c. hoop; pi. —yji, or 

76. K. 

Garleid', s. /. garlic ; pi. — y.v. 
Garmad, s. garment; pl.—Yt;. 
Nyn GARMEtsH', s. your, &c. coarse sheet. C. 
Gar'min, s. m. a weaver's beam that the warp 

is rolled on in weaving ; pi. — yn. 
Nyn Garn, s. your, &c. monumental pile. C. 



72 GAU 

A\vn Garna'xe, s. your, &c. heap ; pi. — yn- C. 

Nyn Garnoa'in, s. your, &c. beetle; pi.— rs.C. 

Nyn Garr, s. your, &c. tune, twist, or turn. C. 

Gar'rad, s. m. garret; pi. —vs. 

Nyn Gar'rage, s. your, &c. carrot. C 

Gar'ragh or Garraghet, v. 6i. shifting, 
moving out of one place to another. A. 

Nyn Gar'raghyn, s. pi. those who befriend 
you ; heats, or spells, or turns of work ; the 
pi. of Garrey. "^ 

Gar'ral, v. 6i. offering to give, proflfering. A. 

Gar'ran, s. m. a galloway, a pony ; pl.—rs. 

Nyn Garra'ne, s. your, &c. sandal ; pi. — y\ 
KorC 

Nyn Gar'rey, s. your, &c. friend ; pi. 6". C 

Gar'rey, s. m. a heat, turn, or spell of work. 

Nyn Gar'riads, s. your &c. highroad labour 
pi. — SYN ; something wearisome to cany o 
perform. C 

Nyn Gar'rick, s. your, &c. See Carrick. C 

Gar'rish, v. jeering, mimicing, mocking. 

Nyn Gar'roo, s. your, &c. carp. C 

Gar'roo, a. coarse, rugged, uneven, not fine. 

Gar'rooid or Ger'rooid, s. m. roughness 

Nyn Gart, s. your, &c. cart; ;:;/. — yn. K or C. 
Gart, s. m. the last reaper on the standing corn 

side of a company of reapers in a field. 
Gart'lhan, v. weeding corn, &c. 
Garva'in or Garvein'.v, s. groats. 
Nyn Gar'val, s. your, &c. carol ; pi. — y.v. C. 
Garvei'gagh or Garvei'ghey, i'. roaring, 

bellowing as a lion or bull, &c. 
Garvroi'e, a. parboiled. This word may be 

from garrey dy vroie or from glare vroie. 
Cha Gas, v. not twist ; — agh ; — in ; — ixs ; 

— YM , —VMS ; — YS, 94. C. 

Nyn Gas'ag, s. your, &c. curl ; pi. — yn. C. 
Er Ga'sey, v. hath, &c. twisted, &c. C. 

Nyn Ga'seyder, s. your, &c. one who twists ; 



. hath, &c. been sanc- 



pl. 
Kr Ni/n Gash 

tified; Acts, x.xvi. 18. U. 

Nyn Gash'erickys, s. your, &c. holiness, 

sanctification, &c. C. 

Gask'eydagh, a. hasty; Hab. i. 6; s. ni; a. 

person who can w^ork with despatch ; pi. 71. 
Nyn Gas'lys, s. your, &c. likeness, or sign ; 

pl.—HYS. C. 

Nyn Gass, s. your, &c. foot; pi. —y\. C. 

Nyn Gas'san, s. your, &c. path; ;*/. — yn. C. 
Er Nyn Gas'tey, v. hath, &c. been quelled, 

conquered, &c. C. 

Gast, 85. chaffed, deased, the skin nibbed off -by 

running, walking, or riding. 
Gas'tey or Gastagh, a. agile, nimble, clever, 

expert ; Jer. 1. g. 
Gas'tid, s. m. agility, cleverness. 
Gas'tr or Gastyr, v. 6l. root out, extirpate 

— YS, 94. A 

Gas'tral or Gas'tyrt, v. 61. rooting out, ex 

tirpating. A 

Gas'tyrit, 85. 6i, rooted out, extirpated. A 

Nyn Gatree'nev, s. your, &c. Catharine. C 
Gatt, v. 6i. swelling. 



Gaue, s. m.Tiazard, risk, peril ; pi. — yn. 

Gaue'agh, a. hazardous, perilous. 

Gaue'id, s.' m. perUousness. 

Gauin, s. m. a young beast of the cow kind, 

between the age of a calf and a heifer. 
Nyn Gaulg, «. your, &c. awns, hards, &c. C 

Nyn Gay, s. your, &c. mist. K. 

Nyn Gayr, s. your, &c. car or carriage. C. 

Nyn Gayrn, s. youf, &c. trumpet, &c. C. 

Nyn Gayt, s. your, &c. cat. K. 

Nyn Gear, your, &c. clod. C. 

Nyn Geab'bagh or Gabbagh, s. your, &c. 
cloddy land. C. 

Gea'dagh, or Gea'daghey, v. 6i. jealous, being 
jealous. I cannot describe this word in the 
English as I ought, as there is no verb for it in 
that language. E. 

Geaish'tagh or Geaish'taghev, v. 6i. listen- 
ing, hearkening, hearkeneth, listeneth listens, 
&c. E. 

Geal. See Geeal. 

GeAM, Gea'mAGH, Or'GEA'MAGHEY, V. 6l. Call- 
ing, crying, shouting. E. 

Gear, v. laugh; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; — ey,82; 
—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — Y.M, 86; -VMS, 8/ ; 
— YS, 88. 

Gea'reyder, s. m. a laugher; pi. — vn. 

Gea'rit er, 85. laughed at or on. 

Nyn Gease, s. your, &c. buttock. The pi. is in 

CJta Geau, v. not cast, throw, rain, or wear; 

94. '" ' ' ' " ' ' ' *C. 

Geay, s. f. wind; pi. — ohyx. 

'ee, a. d, of the wind, or of wind . 

'eeagh, a. windy, flatulent. 

'eeid, s. m. windiness, flatuosity. 

Geay'il, a. d. of or belonging to coals. 
Geavl," s. m. coals ; pi. — vn. 

Geay'lin, s. /. a shoulder; pi. — Geayltyn. 

Geayi/lagh, «. 61. liming, covering with lime. E. 

Geayll, v. 62. This verb is used in an inter- 
rogatory manner; as, geayll oo mee (didst 
thou hear me) ? geayll ad oo (did they hear 
thee) ? &c. C. 

Nyn Geayn, s. your, &c. ocean or sea. K. 

Cha Geayn, k. not cry: — agh ; 



i^, yj. 



K. 



Geay'naghey, v. making green. 

Geay'ney, a. green. 

Nyn Geay'ney, s. your, &c. crying, &c. K. 

Geay'nid, s. m. greenness. 

Gbayr, a. sour, acid ; Isa. xviii. 5 ; v. make 

sour or acid ; — agh, yy ; — ee, 80; — in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Geay'raghey, V. making sour or souring. 
Geay'ree. See Garee, a sour piece of land. 
Geay'rey, a. pi. sour, acid. 
Geav'rid, s. m. sourness, acidity. 
Geay'rit, 85, soured. 
Geaysh, s. f. long strong hair, as the hair of a 

horse's tail or mane. 
Geavshteen', js. /. long strong hairs in wool. 
Geayshtee'nach, n. hairy, having strong hairs. 
Geayshtee'nid, s. m. hairiness. 



Cha Geck, v. not dung, or go to stool ; — agh ; 

—in; — IXS : — YM ; —VMS, 94. K. 

Ged'drtmagh or Ged'drtmaghey, c. 6i. mak- 
ing lighter in weight, making light. E. 

Ged'dyx, v. getting, procuring. 

Gee, !•. 61. eating. E. 

Xyn Geead, s. your, &c. hundred ; pi. — y.v. K. 

Xyn Geea'doo, a. our, &c. hundredth. K. 

Ni/n Gee'agh, s. tout, &c. breast. K. 

Ni/n Gee'aght, s. their, &c. plough. K. 

Nyn Geeak, s. your, &c. cake. K. 

Geeal'ley, I'. 6i. beating. Though the radical 
of this word is in Y, as Yeeall, the I' is cast 
away and it seems to come from E. 

Geear'ree, v. 6i. greeting; desiring, beseech- 
ing. E. 

^eeas'saghey or Geeas'saght, v. 6i. lend- 
ing, lendeth, lends. E. 

Ny?i Geeayl, s. their, &c. sense or wit. K. 

Gee'bvkt, I'. 61. banishing, driving, drifting. E. 

Geeck, v. 6i. paying; Prop. " Geeck cabbyl 
marroo." E. 

Syn Geeill orGEEiHLL, s. your, &c. church. K. 

Wyn Geeil, s. your, &c. jaw; p?. — yv. K. 

Gekkey, v. 6i. making ricks of tvuf. E. 

Xyn Geesh, s. your, &c. tax or tribute. K. 

Xyn Gegeei'sh, s. your, &c. fortnight. K. 

Geid, v. steal, thieve, stealing, thieving; — agh, 



:, SO; - 



, 83; 



Geid'ey or rather Jeidey, s. m. a godfather, 
a man who stands spouser for a child at the 
baptismal font. 

Geid'eyder, s. m. a stealer. See Maarliagh, 
for thief. 

Geid'it, 85. stole, stolen. 

Geig'xagh or Geig'.vaghey, v. 6i. forcing, 
compelling, compelleth ; urging, urgeth, urges, 
forceth, forces, &c. E. 

Xyn Geiley, a. d. of your, &c. sense or wit. 
Ec kione ny7i Geiley ^at their wits end} . K. 

Geill, s. in. heed, notice. 

Geill, s. m. a spring of water; v. spring; 



*Geil 



r Geil, 1 



>t conceal c 



Xyn Geiltyx, v. your, &c. concealing, &c. K. 



s./. s 



pi. -2. 



h'yn 
Xi/n 



Xyn 



!. f. gravel, coarse sj 
I'.VEE, a. d. of sand. 
Geixt, s. your, &c. kind, sort. 
Geird, s. your, &c. trade. 
;r, s. f. tallow, suet; v. crowed, did cr 
;r'-vill, s. /. bees' wax, honey wax. 
iRYM, V. crowing. 
•RT, r. 61. driving, followng. 
Geiyt, s. your, &c. cats. 
Gelk, s. your, &c. chalk. 
.. See Geill. 

Gel'lagh, 5. your, &c. cock ; pi. ;i. 
Gem'myrk, s. your, &c. refuge. 
, s. cheer. See Gien. 
-ed'dix, s. m. countenance. 
Gex'ip, s. your, &c. hemp. 
'iPEY, a. pi. hemp ; a. d. of hemp. 



Xyii Gex'jallys, s, your, &c. kindness. K. 

Gex'mys, v. 6i. naming, nominating. E. 

Gex'xaght or Gex'xaghtyx, v. 6i. feehng, 
feels, feeleth. E. 

Gex'xal, a. cheerful, aflfable, jovial, having 
sweet engaging looks. 

Gex'x.AlLlys, s. cheerfulness, exhilaration, hila- 
rity, mirth, affability, jocularity. 

Gex'xey, s. in. scarcity, famine ; pi. 67. 

Gex'xish, a. barren. 

Gextreil', v. 61. entering. 

Xyn GeoMd, s. your, &c. wildness, &c. K. 

Geoyl or *GEoyLL, f. 6I. dung: — agh; —in; 

Geoyi,'l.\ghey, v. 61. dunging, manuring. 
yyn Gere, s. your, &c. comb. K. 

Cha Gere, v. not comb; — agh ; — ix; — ixs ; 

Ge'rixys, s. 61 . farming, husbandry. E. 

Ger'j.4gh, s. in. comfort, consolation, happiness. 
That this word is derived from Ard or i> in 
Yrjid or Yrjaghey, I have not the least doubt, 
and of that class of words spoken of in the 6lst 
Remark ; so comfort raises and alleviates the 
heart to whom administered. It is rather of a 
higher meaning than the EngUsh, as it is very 
seldom used temporally; for which see Souirid 
and Souir. 

Ger'jaghey, v. comforting, consoling, &c. 

Ger'jee or *Gerj, v. comfort, console; —agh, 
/-; —IX, 83; — ixs, 84; — Y.M, 86; —Y.MS, 



;kr'jit, 85. comforted, consoled. 
tERjoiL'or Gesjoii-'agh, a. comfortable, c 
solatory, joyful, happy. 
Ierjoi'lid or Gerjoillys, s. m. comforta 



Xyn Ger'ragh or Ger'i 

punishment. 
Cha Ger'ree or *Gerr, 



)t punish; - 



K. 



Gbi^'rey. See Er-Gerrey. 

Ger'rev, s. in. the end; Pa7. Ixxvii. 8. I suppose 

the G in this word is a mistake. See Jerrey. 
Ger'rih or Ger'rit, adv. shortly, soon. 
Ger'ry.m, v. crowing. See also Geirrym. 
Cha Gesh, v. not froth or foam ; — agh ; — ix : 

— IXS; — YM; — YMS, 94. K. 

Xyn Ges'mad, s. your, &c. step ; pi. —y.v. K. 

Xyn Ges'sey, s. your, &c. cost of piece of land. K 

Get'lagh, f. 61. fljing. E. 

Geu, s. a gibstaff, a setting pole. 

Geu'agh, a. forked, branchy. 

Geul, v. gyve, fetter, bind, shackle; —agh, 77 -. 

— EE, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; —IXS, 84 ; —Y.M, 86 - 

—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Geu'ley, «. m. a gyve, a fetter; pi. 67. 
Gec'leydagh, s. m. one who is bound; pi. 71 ; 

Geu'leyder, s. m. one who fetters or binds. 
Gel'i.it, 85. fettered, gyved. 
Geu'ree, a. d. of winter. 

Geu'rey, s. in. winter. Probably from the trees 
then being bare as poles ; pi. 67, See Geti. 



n GHE 

Gew'agh, a. pEiinful. 

Ni/)i Gev, s. your, &c. cream. K. 

Ny Getr'ragh, a. d. of sheep; JoJin.x. 1. K. 
Geyre, a. sharp. See also Gyere. 
Geyshtee'n-. See Geayshteen. 
Geyshtee'nagh, a. hair)-; Gen. xxvii. 23. 
Gha, adv. not. In all probabilitj', from Cha; 

as, my va dy gha (if it were or not). The sound 

of the gh is not in the English language, as 

shown in Remark 13. 
E Ghaa, s. his t\¥0; Ghaa wheesh (twice as 

much). D. 

Dy Ghaa'ghey, f. to dye or colour. D. 

Ghaah, v. dyed, did dye; singed, did singe; 



94. 



—IN; 



— YM; 



GHI 

Gheay'il, o. d. oflime; as, aaie-gheayil. ^ 
E Gheayl'lin, s. his shoulder. 
E Gheayl'tyx, s. his shoulders. 
Gheayrt, v. did spill or pour ; — agh; — i: 

Dy Gheayr'tey, v. to spill or pour. 

Ro Gheayr'tit, 85. too much spilled, &c. 

Ry Ghed'dyx, v. to be had, to be got, 

Dy Ghed'dt.v, ;•. to get, procure, or find. 
Nyn Gheer, s. your, &c. country; Josh. x. 42. 



flo Ghaa'hit, 85. too much dyed D. 

Ro Ghaah'jit, 85. too much singed. D. 

Ro Ghaa'ney, a. too bold or daring. D. 

E Ghaa'-yeic, a. his twelve. D. 

V Ghad'dee myr TOi', s. m. f. a wanton as 
thou art. G. 

E Ghah, s. his sting. G. 

E Ghaih, s. his toy or gewgaw ; pi. — aghyn. G 
E Ghail'ley, s. his gizzard; pi. 67. G. 

E Ghaill, his credit time ; delay. D. 

Ghall, v. did dazzle or dazzled ; — agh ; —be; 

Dy Ghal'ley, v. to blind or dazzle. D. 

E Ghal'tagh, s. his gallant. G. 

E Gham'-mam, s. his game. G. 

E Ghaxjey'r, s. danger. D. 

Ro Ghanjay'bagh, a. too dangerous. D. 

E Ghan'.vidagh, s. his despiser, scomer; pi. 

-1; Acts, siii.41. G. 

E Ghan'-vidys, s. his mockery, scoffing ; r. his 

despising, scorning, &c. ; Heb. x. 33. G. 

Gha'ragh, a.d. of a garden or gardens. G. 

E Guard, s. his guard. G. 

Cha Ghard, v. did or didst not guard ; —agh ; 

—IX: — IXS ; — YM; — YMS, 94. G. 

I'n Ghar'der, s. the violent gust of wind. G. 

Ro GHAR'niT, 85. too well guarded. G. 

E Gha'bey, s. his garden. G. 

E Gha'rbydys, s. his gardening. G. 

E Ghar'mad, s. his garment. G. 

Dy Ghar'rauh, a. d. of oak, oaken. D. 

E Ghar'rax, s. his galloway or pony; pl.—^ys. 

Pi-ov. " Eshyn nagh bee mie risk e gharran, 

shegiri da'nphollan, y chur lesh " " "^ 

E Ghar'rey, 

67. 

Ro Ghar'roo, a. too coarse or rough. G. 

E Gharvei'gagh, v. his howling, roaring, or 
yelling. G. 

Peer Ghas'tey, a. very agile or nimble. G. 

*Ghauxs or Ghaunse, v. did dance, danced ; 



This word must be 

ought to be. 
Nyn Gheh, s. your, &c. hide or pate. 
Gheid, v. did steal, stole; — agh; — i.v ; 

E Gheid'ey, s. his godfather ; pl.G7. 
Gheill, I', did spring; Jas. iii. il; - 

Dy Ghei'nagh or Gheixaghev, r. t( 
weary or tired. 

Sy Ghei'xxagh, s. ia the sand. 
E Ghei'xys, s. his wearisoraeaess. 



See Jeer, as it 



Dy Gheir, s. of smart or pain. 
Gheli, r. did deal; — aoh : 



his heat or spell of work ; pi. 



E Ghahn'six, ». his dancing. D. 

Ghaw, s. /. a creek or cove ; pi. — ghyx. 
Gheam, v. did project, projected ; —agh; — ix; 

_,jjs; _ym; — YMS; — Ys, 94. !>■ 

Dy Ghea'mey, v. to project or jut. D. 

V Gheay, s. the wind; pi. —ghyx. Prov. 

" Cha daink lesh y gheay, nagh ragh lesh yn 



Dy Ghel'lal, v. to deal. D. 

E Ghel'lid, s. his dimness. P. 

Ben Ghex'xal, a. a cheerful woman. G. 

E Ghex'xallys, s. his cheerfulness, his kind- 
ness. G. 

Yn Ghex'xby, s. the scarcity. G. 

Ro Ghex'nish, a. too barren. G. 

E Ghex'xishid, s. his barrenness. G. 

E Gher'jagh, s. his comfort. G. 

Dy Guer'jaghey, v. to comfort, to console. G 

Gher'jee, v. did comfort, comforted. G. 

\'n Gher'jeyder, s. the comforter. G. 

Feer Gherjoil' or Gherjoil'agh, n. very 
comfortable, jojful, happy. G. 

Gherr, f. did crow, crew; Mark, xiv. 68; 
—AGH; — EE; —IX; —IXS; — YM ; —YMS; 
-YS, 94. G. 

Yn Gher'rid or Gher'rit, s. the short time. G. 

Er Gherry.v, v. hath, &c. crowed or crew. G. 

Nyn Gheu, s. your, &c. side. C. 

E *Ghel-l or Gheu'ley, s. his gyve or fetter ; 
V. to g>-ve or fetter; — agh; — ee ; — ix ; 

Oie Ghev'ree, a. d. the winter's night. G. 

Yn Ghel'rey, s. the winter. G. 

Dy Ghbw, s. of oxen, of bullocks. D. 

Ro Ghew'il, a. too cruel, too barbarous. D. 

E Ghbw'ilys, s. his crnelt)-, &c. D. 

Vto Gheyr, a. too dear. D. 
Ghetr, r. did condemn, condemned -, — agh ; 

Er Ghey'rey, r. hath, &c. condemned or sen- 
tenced to punishment. D. 
Ro Ghey'rit, 85. too much condemned. D. 
Teer Ghial, a. very white or bright. G. 



GHL 



Dty Ghial'i 

^ants. 
Er Ghial'd 

granted. 
Ghiall, v. did promise 



I. pi. thy promises i 



hath, &c. promised or 

G 

or grant ; — aoh ; 

, — VMS;— Ys.g-l. G 

d bleach, cleanse, or 



Ghiall or Ghiall 

full. w 

Er Ghiallagh or Ghiliaghey, p. hath, &e. 
bleached, made bright or white. G 

Ben Ghial'lee, a. d. a bleach-womau. G 

Yn Ghial'leyder, s. the fuller or bleacher. G 
Bo Ghial'ht, S5. too bleached, too promised 
or gi anted. G 

Ghial'taghby, v. granting, promising, pledg- 
ing. Matrimonial Service. 
Nyn Ghiam'ble, s. your, &c. temple, &c. C 
Ghiar or Ghiare, did cut. See Yiare. G 

Ro Ghiare, a. too short. See Yiare. G 

Yn Ghiare-vbin-v, s. the groats. G 

D^ Ghi.\'rey, v. to cut; pi. 67. G 

Yn Ghiar'eyder, s. the cutter; ;j/. — yn. G 
Ghiar'rev, a. pi. short. 

Ro Ghias'tyi.i.agh, a. too liberal, charitable, 

or bountiful. G 

E Ghias'tyllid, s. his charitableness. G 

E Ghias'tyllys, «. his chsu-ity, bounty, &c. G 

Vt>/ Ghiat, s. thy gate. G 

E Ghib, a. d. of his mouth; as, dy huittym gour 

e ghib (to full month ways, or with the mouth 

foremost\ See Gob. G 

Ro Ghib'bagh, a. too sharp pointed. G 

Yn Ghib'beechiv, s. the kibe ; pi. — yv. G 

Yn GHiE>f MiE, s. the good-cheer. G 

Er GHiEXAGHT'yx, v. hath, &c. conceived. G 



GHO 75 

iiiiu'NiD, «. his depth. D 

Goll dy Ghiv'lyx, s. going to Dublin. D 

E Ghlaare-eddin, s. his forehead. G 

E Ghlare, s. his language, tongue &c. G 

Clagh-GHhXss, a. a gray or blue stone. G 

Ghlass, v. did lock, or make sure ; — agh ; — iv ; 

_,Ns . _vj, ; _YMS ; — YS, 94. Prov. " Tra 

ta'n gheay sy villey yiow shiu magh yn Ghlass 

ghiiilley." G 

Dy GuLAs'sAGiiorGHLAs'sAGiiEY, I'.to brigliten 

or get gray. G 

Dy GnLAs'sEY, v. to embrace, to lock. G 

Ro GiiiAST, 85. too locked. G 

Cha Ghleash, v. not stir; —agh , —in ; —ins ; 



Ghie 



. didc 



Dy Ghient'yx, v. to conceive. G 

E Ghim'lad, s. his wimble. G 

E Ghim'magh, s. his lobster ; pi. ;i. G 

Ghim'man, s. m. an admirer, a suiter or lover; 

pi. — YN ; Ezk. xvi. 33. 

Nyn Ghixg, s. your, &c. heads. K 

Nyn Ghingeesh', «. your, &c. Pentecost or 

Whitsuntide. K 

E Ghio.\l, s. liis pledge, pawn, or mortgage ; 

pi. — yn. " G 

Yn Ghioal'eyder, s. the mortgager, pawner, or 

pledger. G 

E G:noAi.'TEEYN or Ghioal'tiaohtyn, s. his 

pawns or mortgages. G 

Yn Ghioal'teeys or Ghioal'tiaght, s. the 

premises mortgaged, pawned, or pledged. G 

Yn Ghioal'teyr, s. m. the mortgagee. G 

Ghioot, v. did gift, gifted; — agh ; — in — ins ; 

— YM; —Y.MS; — YS, 94. G 

Er Ghioot'al, v. hath, &c. gifted, given ; Acts, 

xxvii. 24. 
Yn Ghioot'eyder, s. the gifter, giver, or 

Ro Ghioot'it, 83. too much gifted. 

Er Ghir'raghey, v. hath, &c. shortened, or 

abridged, abbreviated. 
E Ghirrid, s. his shortness. 
Ghiun, !'. did deepen; — agh ; — be ; — 



Er Ghle 


a'shaghey, v. hath, &:c. stirred. 


G 


Ro Ghle 


a'shit, So.toostu-red. 


G 


Cha Ghl 


eayn, i\ not entice or allui-e. 


G 


Ghleck, 


V. did wrestle; —agh: —in; -in 








G 


Yn Ghli 


c'keyder, s. the wTestler ; pi. — yn. 


G 


Yn Ghli 


lY, s. the fibre of slime, &c. 


G 


Ghleno 


r*GHLENN, did cleanse or clean; —a 


iH, 






G 


Ghlen'n 


EE, a. d. of cleansing. 


G 


Er Ghlen'ney, v. hath, &c., cleansed, &c. 


G 


Yn Ghl 


^n'nbyder, s. the cleanser or cleaner 


G 


Ro Ghl 


en'nit, 85. too cleansed or cleaned. 


G 


Ghlenn 


T, pt. cleansed, cleaned. 


G 


Yn Ghl 


on'an, s. the small valley, the dim 


of 


Glion. 




G 


Ghlioo 


-, v. did kneel; — agh ; —in; —ins; 




-VMS ; -VS, 9-1. 


G 


Yn Ghl 


CON, s. the knee ; pi. — vn. 


G 


Yn Ghlioo'nagh, s. the &c. See Glioonagh 


G 


Dy Ghl 


ioo'ney, p. to kneel. 


G 


Yn Ghl 


ioo'neyder, s. the kneeler. 


G 


E Ghlo 


0, .t. his warp; pi. — ghyn. 


G 


E Ghlo 


yr, s. his glory; pi. — aghyn. 


G 


Ghloyr 


V. did glorify; — aoh ; —in; — i 


VS; 




-VMS ; -YS, 94. 


G 


Dy Ghl 


ov'raghey, v. to glorify. 


G 


Yn Ghl 


oy'reydbr, s. the glorifler ; pl.—yx 


G 


Feer Gh 


lovroi'l, a. very glorious. 


G 


E Ghlc 


yroi'lid, s. his gloriousness. 


G 



Yn Ghht'terev, s. the glutton. G 

E Ghoagh, s. his vat, or keeve. D 

Ro Ghoai'agh, «. too decent, &c. D 

E Ghoaib, s. liis decency, &c. D 

Ro Ghoal, a. too blind. D 
Ghoa'ley, a. pi. blind; as, mraane ghoaley. D 

Dy Ghoaill, v. to take, to partake. G 

Dy Ghoal'ley, v. to blind, to blot; E.cod. 

Ro Ghoaltat'tvm, a. too sudden. D 

Ro Ghoaltat'tymaoh, adv. too suddenly. D 
Ro Ghoan, a. too scarce, too brown . G. D 

Dy Ghoa'naghey, v. to make brown. D 

Ghoa'ney, a. pi. brown. D 

E Ghoa'nid, s. his brownness. D 

E Ghoab'lish, s. his gap ; pi. — yn. D 

E Ghoarn, .?. his fist. D 

E Ghoayl, s. his fork, or divergement of the 



I thighs. 



76 GHO 

E Ghob, s. his mouth in contempt. G 

Dty Ghob'beran, s. thy lamentation. D 

E Ghob'bbranagh, s. his lamenter ; pl.~l. D 
E Ghoc'car, s. his dint, or stress of labour. D 
Ro Ghoc'caragh, a. too laborious. D 

E Ghoc'carid, s. his laboriousness. D 

E Ghogh'an, s. his disease, or disorder. D 

Ho Ghogh'anagh or Ghogh'anit, a. too dis- 
ordered, or diseased. D 
Dy GHOGH'ANEy, V. to cause disease, or dis- 
order. D 
Ghoghe, v. (from Ghowagh,] Vfonld take. G 
flo Ghoil'lbe, a. too difficult. D 
E Ghoil'leeid, s. his difficulty. I) 
Ghoin', p. (from Ghowin,) I would take. G 
Ghoins, p. idem. em. G 
Gholl, i\ did blot, or blind; — agh ; — ee ; 
—IX; —INS; — VM; — YMS ; — VS, 94. D 
E Gholl, v. his going. G 
Yn Gholi.age', s. the pitch-fork, the ear-wig, 
or any fork of timber, &c. ; pi. — y.v. G 
E Ghof/lax, s. fan orwinnowing instrument. D 
Ro Ghol'lit, So. too blotted or effaced. D 
E GnoL'TEY, s. his godson. D 
Ghoxk, v. did thump; — agh ; — ee ; —in; 

E Ghonk'an, s. his thumper. D 

Dy GHONK'EYor Ghonk'al, v. to thump. D 

Ro Ghonk'it, 85. too thumped. D 

E Ghon'nag, s. his brown cow. D 

Ro Ghon'nagh, a. too sore, too crabbed. G 

E Ghon'nan, s. his dunce or dastard. D 
Ro Ghon'nanagh, adv. too duncely or abjectly ; 

Psalm XXXV. 15. ~ 
Ghon'nev, a. scarce. See also G/ioa/: ; Jer. 

8. This ought to be a /»/. 
E Ghoo, s. his word, his fame. 
Ro Ghoo, a. too black, v. blacken ; — agh ; - 

E Ghoo'ag, s. his eclipse; pi. — yn. 

D^ GHOo'AGHEYor Ghoo'ghey, V. toblacken. D 

E Ghoo'an, s. his hook; pi. — yn. 

Ro Ghoo'anagh, a. too hooked. 

Ghoobi- or Ghoo'ble, v. did double; —a 

— EE ; —IN ; —ins ; — Y.M ; —YMS ; — YS, 94 
Tly Ghoo'bley, v. to double. 
Ro Ghoo'blit, 85. too doubled, 
E Ghoo'dee, s. his damsel or wench. 
Ghoo'ey, a. pi- black. D 

Ro GnooGH, a. too bad, too ill, D 

Dy Ghoo'ghey, v. toblacken. D 

E Ghoo'ghys, s. his nature. D 

Ro Ghoo'ghyssagh, a. too natural. D 

E Ghoo'id, s his blackness. D 

Ro Ghooie, a. too kind; boayl e ghooie (his 

native place). D 

Ghooin, f. did close, shut, or darken ; —agh; 

—BE ; —IN ; —ins ; — YM ; —Y.MS ; — YS, 94. D 

Dy Ghoo'ney, v. to shut or close up. D 

O Ghooin'ney, s. Oh man ! voc. case. D 

Ro Ghooin'nit orGHOoiNT, 85. too closed or 
shut. D 

Ghooisht, v. did awaken ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; 



GHR 

Ro Ghooish'tit, 85. too awakened. D 

Ro Ghooit, 85. too blackened. D 

s. Douglas river. D 

:. his Sunday. D 

Ro Ghoo'n.^ghtagh, a. too much on Sundays 
r Lord's days. D 

Oie Ghoo'nee, s. the night preceding the Sab- 
bath or Suaday. Why it is so called is not 
known. Oie Jedoonee, is Sunday night. D 

E Ghoo'raght, s. his perquisite; 2'1- — yn, D 
V. to awaken. D 

Yn Ghoot, s. the gout; pi. — yn. G 

Ro Ghoo'tagh, a. too gouty. G 

E Ghooyt, s. his doubt. D 

did doubt; — agh; —in; — ym; 
D 

D^ Ghooyteil', v. to doubt. D 

Ro Ghooyteil'agh, a. too doubtful. D 

Yn Ghor'i-ey, s. the galling. G 

V. did make blue; — agh ; — ee ; — ix ; 






to colour blue, i 






Fir Ghor'.mey, a. pi. blue ones. G 

Yti Ghor'.meyder, s. the dyer of blue. G 

E Ghor'.mid, s. hisblueness. G 

Ro Ghor'jut, 85. too much blued, G 

E Ghor'nane, s, his handle, D 

Ro Ghor'raghey, a. too dai'k D 
Jiy Ghor'raghys or Ghorrid, s. of darkness. D 

D^ Ghor'rin, s. of tempest. D 

Ro Ghor'rinagh, a. too tempestuous. D 

E Ghor'rys, s. his door; pi. — syn. D 
Ghort or Ghor'tee, v did hurt; — agh ; — in ; 

—ins; — YM; -YMS; — YS, 94. G 

Yn Ghor'tagh, s. the hurt; pi. — yx. G 

Ro Ghor'tagh, a. too sparingly. G 

Yn Ghor'tey, s. the famine; pi. 6". G 

E Ghoss, s. his cluster. D 
E Ghos'san, s. his small cluster or bunch. D 

Ro Ghos'sanagh, a. too bunchy. D 

E Ghoull, s his beam or ray. G 

E Ghou'rin, s. his distemper. D 

Ro Ghou'rinagh, a. too contagious. D 

E Ghow, s. his ox or bullock. D 

Ghow, v. did take. See Gow. G 

Ro Ghowin, a. too deep. D 

My Ghowym, p. if I take. See Goym. G 

My Ghowyms, p. id. em. See Goyms. G 

My Ghovvys, v. See Goys. G 
By Ghra, v. to say; ci-e tou dy ghra (what thou 

sayest) ; Luke, xxii. 60. G 

Er Ghra, v. said, hath, &c. said. G 

E Ghraih, «. his love. G 
Peer Ghraih'agh, a. very loving or lovingly. G 

E Ghraih'altagh, s. his lover ; pi. 71. (i 

E Ghraih'der, s. his lover; pi. —yh. G 

Feec Ghraihoil', a. very lovely . G 

E Ghraihoilid or Ghraihoilys, s. his loveU- 



Ghrai 



r or *GHRi 



— YS, 94. 

Dy Ghrain'naghbt, 



GHR 

Ghrain'.vee, f. did, &c. grave. See Ghraiti. G 
Er Ghraix'xev, !•. hath, &c. graven, &c. G 
Yn Ghrain'nevdeb, s. the graver, &c. G 

Bo Ghraix'nit, S5. too graven or car^-ed. G 
Peer Ghra'.vev, a. very ugly or deformed. G 
E Ghra'xid, s. his ugliness or deformity. G 
E Ghratse, s. his grace; pL 69- G 

Peer Ghraysdil', a. ver>' gracious. G 

E Ghratsoil'id, s. his graciousness. G 

E Ghrea'mal, v. his dreaming. D 

Dty Ghrease, s. thy industry, &c. G 

Ben Ghreas'sao, a. an industrious woman for 

spinning and making clothing. G 

E Ghreast, s. tis whUe. See Drease. D 

Ro Ghree, a. too tedious or slow. D 

*Ghrees or Ghreesee, v. did stir up to action, 

or kindle to wrath; — agh ; — in; — ixs ; 

— tm; — tms; — ys, 94. G 

In Ghree'sagh, s. the embers, the live coals 

or ashes. G 

Dy Ghree'saghet, v. to kindle or stir to action 

or wrath ; Exod. sxxii. 19, and Lam. iv 1 1. G 
Ro Ghree'sit, 85. too stirred or agitated. G 
E Ghreetm, s. his back; pi. — tx. G 

E Ghreih, s. his wretch, slave, or drudge. D 
E Ghreigh'yx, s. his tools. G 

Ro Ghreih'agh, a. too wretched. D 

E Ghreim or Ghreme, s. his hold, grasp, stitch, 

or bite ; pi. — y.v. G 

Ghreim, s. did hold, grasp, stitch, &c. ; —agh ; 

—IX ; — ixs ; — ym ; — Yiis ; — YS, 94. G 

Er Ghreiji'ev, v. hath, &c. bit, grasped, 

caught hold of, stitched. G 

Ro Ghreim'it, 85. too much stitched, grasped, 

&c. G 

E Ghreix, s. liis wren; pl.—YS. D 

*Ghreixx or Ghreixxee, r. did urge or stimu- 
"d encourage or raise the mind to action ; 



GIA 



/•/ 



Ezra 



i, 94. 



E Ghrol'loo, s. his pot-hooks or hangers. D 
Dy Ghroo'id, s. of gloominess ; Zeph.i. 15. G 
3HROU1G, s. his fi-own ; pl.—YS. G 

Feer Ghrouw, a. very gloomy ; grim, sullen, 

&c. G 

E Ghruai'e, s. his grimace; his ghastly or grief 

worn countenance. G 

Yn Ghruight, s. the measles. 
Dy Ghruight, s. of dew ; pl.—\s. D 

Ro Ghruightoil' or Ghruightoil'agh, a. too 

E Ghrux'dix, s. his lees or dregs. D 

Yn Ghruxt, s. the ground. G 

E Ghrlxt, s. his gum; pt. — yx. D 

Yn Ghryx'der, s. the giber. G 

Ghiee, i: did beseech, besought, or intreat, 

did pray or prayed ; —agh ; — ix ; — ins ; 

— YM ; —VMS ; — YS, 94. G 

Yn Ghuee'der, s. the beseecher or intreater. G 
E Ghlil'lag, s. his leaf; p/. — yn. D 

Yn Ghuil'lag, s. the leech. G 

Yn Ghuil'ley, s the boy; pi. 6g. G 

E Ghcirx, s. his fists. D 

Ghuir or *Ghuirr, v. did hatch, hatched; 
—agh ; — YS, 94. G 

Di^ Ghuirr, P. tohatch. G 

Ro Ghuir'ragh, a. too adle or rotten as eggs, 

too much in a hatching state. G 

Ghlll, v. did yell, yelp, or howl; — agh; — in; 



;, pt. his yelling, howling, &c. G 
I. too courageous, too daring, 



Er Ghrein'naghey, v. hath, &c. stimulated 
or encouraged to something. 

Yn Ghreix'ney, v. the urging, &c. ; s. 
gate. 

E Ghreiy, s. his tool or instrument. 

E Ghkess, s. his briar; pi. — yn. 

Ro Ghress'agh, a. too briary. 

Fo Ghriaght, s. under druidism or inchant- 
ment. D 

E Ghriaght, s. his chain, his group, or drove ; 
pi. — YN. D. G 

Yn Ghrian, s. the sun. Prov. G 

" My ta'n Ghrian jiarg tra girree teh, 
Foddee shiu jerkal risk fliaghey." 

Peer Ghrian'agh, a. sunny. G 

Dy Ghrian'ey, v. to sun, or air in the sun- 
shine. G 

E Ghrine, s. his thorn tree ; pi. — yx. D 

E Ghrine, s. his grain ; pi. — yn. G 

Ro Ghrine'agh, a. too thorny, or grainy. D.G 

Yn Ghriv, s. the goods stolen that criminate 
the felon; as, yn ghriu vaarlee. G. 

E Ghrogh'-yannoo, s. his evil, bad, or iU 
doings ; Prov. Daa Ghrogh eeck tayn geeck 
rolnue, as dyn geeck edyr. D 



E Ghhl'lyrni 
Ro Ghux'nal, 

or intrepid. 

E Ghux'nallys, s. his courage. D 

Y Ghux'ver, s. a murderer; pi. — y-n. D 

Ro Ghcx'veragh, a. too murderous. D 

E Ghun'verys, s. his murder. D 

E Ghuoee, s. his geese. G 
Dy Ghurneil', v. to govern ; —agh ; —in ; 

—INS ; — YM ; — YS, 94. G 

E Ghurneil'lys, v. his governing. G 

E Ghus'sax, s. his dozen; jb/. — yn. D 

Ghwee, v. did curse ; — agh; — ix; — ins; 

— ym; — yms; — ys, 94. G 

E Gh>vee'aghyn, v. Ms cursing. G 

Yn Ghwee'der, s. the curser. G 

Ro Ghwoai'agh, a. too detestable. D 

Dy Ghwoaie, s. of detestation. D 

E Ghwoai'eys, s. Ids abhorreace, &c. D 

Ro Ghyere or Ghykir, a. too sharp, sour, tart; 

sharp edged, strict, acidous. G 

GiAL, a. white, glittering, bright. 
Giald'ix or GiALDYNYS, s. m. a promise, a 

grant ; v. promising, granting ; pi. — yn. 
GiALL, I', promise, grant; — agh, y; ; — ee, 80; 

—in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 j -YMS, 87 ; 

— YS, 88. 

GiALL or GiALi.EE, V. Whiten, or make white or 
bright, bleach or full; — agh, "7; — ee, 80; 
—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

Gial'laghey, v. whitening, bleaching, fulling. 
Gial'lee, a. d. of whitening, or bleaching. 
Gial'ley, a. pi. white, bright, or glittering. 
Gial'lbyber, s. m. a bleacher, a fuller, one that 



;8 GIG 

wliitens ; or one that promises or grants. 
Giai/lit, 85. promised, granted, bleached, 

whitened, fulled. 
Gial'tagh, s. m. a gallant; pi. 71. 
Nyn Gialteen'yn, s. your, &c. churches. K 
Gial'teeys, s. m. gaUantry. 
Cha Giangl or Giangle, i\ not tie or bind ; 

— AOH; —in; —ins; — YM; — YMS ; — YS, 9-4 K 
Er Giano'ley, v. hath, &c. tied or bound. K 
Nyn Giannoort', s. our, &c. governor. K 

GiAR, V. cut, hew; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 

Giaee, a. short, momentary, brief, not long. 
Nyn GiARE, s. your, &c. four. K 

Cha GiARE, V. not provide or resolve. K 

Giarey, a. pi. short, brief; v. cut; Exod. 
xxxiv. 13. 

Giar'it, 85. cut, shootened; Exod. xx.\ii. 16.' 
Nyn Giark, s. your, &c. hen ; pi. — yn. K 

Nyn Gialgeyr'ys, s. your, &c. subtleness, 

craftiness. 
Giar'rey, s.m. a cut; the flux; an edge ;"/);. 

71 ; V. cutting, hewing, &c. 
Giarrey-fol'ley, s.vi. the bloody flux. 
Giar'rey, a. pi. short; &s, deiney giarrey {short 

Giar'reymagh, v. excluding, cutting out. 
Giar'reyder, s. m. a cutter ; pi. — yn. 
Giar'rit, 85. cut, hewn. 

Nyn Giar'boo, a. your, &c. fourth. K 

Cha GiART, V. not make even, fix 'or adjust. K 
Nyn Giart'agh, s. your, &c. char or job. K 
Nyn Giart'eyder, s. your, &c. adjuster, &c. K 
Gias'tyllagh, a. charitable, liberal, bountiful. 
Gias'tyllid, s. m. charitableness. 
Gias'tyllys, charity, bounty, liberality, gene- 

GiAT, s. m. a gate, a field. 

Giat'tey, a. d. of a gate or gates. 

GiAu or GiAW, s. /. a creek. See Ghaw. 

Nyn GiAULL, s. your, &c. clamour, noise, or 

din. K 

Nyn Giaul'lbeaght, s. your music, &c. K 

Gib, s. pi. beaks; a.d. of mouths in contempt. 
Gib'bagu, «. pointed, sharp pointed. 
Gib'beechiu or GiBBEECHiow, s. f. a chilblain, 

a kibe ; pi. — yn. 
Nyn GiED, s. your, &c. liberty, or permission. K 
GiEN or GiENS, s. TO. a feast or gala ; 2 Peter, 

ii. 13. Prov. " Giennonney gortey." 
GiEN, s. m cheer, festivity ; temper of mind. 
Gien'nachtyn, v. conceiving, generating; 

Giennag'htyn reesht sPYRRYnoiL, s. spiritual 

birth, regeneration. 
GiENT, V. conceive, or become pregnant ; form 

in the mind. 
Gien'tit, 85. conceived, formed in the womb or 

Gien'tvn, v. conceiving; Gen. xxx. 38. See 

also Giennaghtyn. 
Gig'leragh, v. gigling, tittering. 
Gig'i-erys, s. m. gigling. 



GLA 

Gil'iagh. See Gyllagh. 
Gil'lid, s. m. brightness, whiteness. 
Gim'byl, I'. 62. brewing. I 

Gi.m'i^ad, s. a wimble or gimlet- 
Gim'lagh or Gi.m'laghey, v. 63. humbling. I 
Gim'magh, s. to. a lobster; p^7i. 
Gim'man, v. 61. driving. I 

Gim'meeaght, v. 63. going; pi. — yn. I 

Gimraa', v. 6i. mentioning, repeating. I 

Gin'dys, v. 6i. wondering; Ps?. xxii. 17. Y 
Gin'gyragh or Gingyraght, v. 62. gathering 
pus or matter, as a sore. I 

Gin'jillaghby, I". 62. lowering, abasing. I 

GiNSH, V. 61. telling, reporting. I 

Ginsh'laghey, v. 61. humbling, lowering, abas- 
ing. See also, Ginjillnghey, of which this is 
a contraction. I 

GioAL, s. TO. pledge, pawn, mortgage, security. 
Gioal'dee, a. d. of pledge, pawn, or mortgage; 

Amos, ii. 8. 
Gioal'eyder, s. to. the pawner, pledger, or 

mortgager. 
Gioal'teeaght or Gioalteeys, s. to. the pre- 
mises or article pawned, or given In pledge. 



' I s. pi. 1 



mortgages, &c. 
the mortgagee, one who takes 



Gioal'teenyn, 
Gioal'teeyn, 
Gioalteyr', s. 
a pledge, &c. 
Gioal'tit, 85. pawned, pledged, mortgaged. 
Gio'ee, s. pi. geese, the pi. of Gniy. 
Nyn GioNE, s. your, &c. head. 
Cha GiON or *Gionn, v. not buy ; —a 



. hath, &c. bought or pur- 



Er Gio! 
chased. 

Nyn Gion'neyder, s. your, &c. purchaser. 
GiooT, s.m. a gift; pi. — yn ; v. — agh, "7; 

Gioot'al or GiooTEY, V. gifting, bestowing, 

Giot'eyder, s. to. a gifter, one who gives gifts. 

Gioot'it, 85. gifted, bestowed. 

Gir'mid, s. to. blueness. See also Gormid. 

Nyn Girp, s. your, &c. bodies. 

Gir'raghey, v. shortening, abridging. 

Gir'ree, v. 62. rising, accruing. I 

Girree-magh', v. rising in rebellion. 

Gir'rid, s. shortness, brevity. 

Gish, s. pi. stems, stalks; Josh. ii. 6. 

Nyn Gish'an, s. your, &c. peck; pi. — yn. K 

Giu, V. 62. drinking. I 

Giuag, s.f. a gullet; pi. — yn. 

Giuck'lagh, s. to. broom ; pi. — yn. 

GiucKLEE, a. d. of broom. 

Cha GiuNE, V. not calm; —agh; — e; — ins ; 
— ym; —YMS, 94. K 

Nyn GiuNEY, s. your, &c. calm; pi. 67. K 

Glaare-ed'din, s. /. forehead; pi. — yn. 

Nyn Glaa'sagh, s. your, &c. harp. C 

Glab'bag, s. f. a poultice; pi. — yn. 

Glack, .s. /. the hollow of the hand ; the loof ; 
as much hemp in stalks as can be held in the 
hand at once ; pi. see GHck ; v. hold fast in 



the hand; — ai 
—INS, 84 ; - 



— KE, 80; 



:v, V. holding fast in tlie baud. 
Gi.ack'etder, s. !n. a holder in the hand. 
Glack'it, 85. held in the hand. 
Xi/n Glagg, s. vour, &c. clock or bell ; pi. see 

■«%?. ' C 

.V^)j Glagh, your, &c. stone; /?/. — yv. C 

Cha Glagh, v. not stone; — agh; — IN; — i.vs ; 

— YM ; — YMS, 9*- C 

Er Glagh'ey, bath, &c. stoned. C 

Xyn Glagh'eyder. s. your, &c. stoner. C 

Glare, ,<. /. tongue, speech, language: pi. 

Glashti-V, s. m. a goblin, a sprite; pi. 72. 

Glass, s. m. a lock; pi. Glish. 

Gl.\ss, a. pale, gray, pale blue; in a growng 
state; applied to vegetation, green, verdant ; 
opposed to Creen ; billey glass (a. growing or 
green tree); Jer. xi. 16. Prov. " Freayl y crave 

Glass, r. lock or make sure ; 



80; 



, 86; - 






Glas'saghey, v. getting pale 
green or gray, &c. 

Glass-aileagb, s. m. a firelock. 

Glas'sax, s. f. a saUad. 

Glas'sebaght, s. m. herbage, vegetation, ver- 
dure, grassiness; pi. "2. 

Glas'sey, a. pi. pale, gray, green; as, Ed- 
dinyn Glassey, s. pi. (pale faces); Clagkyn 
Glassey, s. pi. (gray stones' ; Magheryn 
Glassey, s. pi. (green fields). 

Glas'seydkr, s. m. a locker. 

Glast, So. locked, made sure under lock. 

yyn Glat, s. your, &c. rod. S 

Gleash, V, stir, move ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 
— 1\-, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —VMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Gleash'aghey, stirring, moving. 
Gleash'eyder, s.m. a stirrer, a mover ; ])l. 

Glbash'it, 85. stirred, moved. 

Cha Gleayn, v. not entice, seduce, or inveigle; 

Er Gleayx'aghby, hath, &c. enticed, seduced. 



hath, &c. been enticed. 



&c. 
Er ny Gli 



Nyn Gleaysh, s. your, &c. ear, lug; pi. — yn. C 
Gleck, I', wrestie, \NTestling ; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 

87; -YS. 
Gleck'eyder, s. tit. a wrestler; pi.— is. 
Gleck'it SON, 85. wresUedfor. 
Xyn Gleeau, s. your, &c. breast; Nali. ii. 7. C 
Gleih, s. m. a position in which to place corn 

to dry when cut ; a handful of corn ; Jer. 

Gleish, a d. of a lock or locks. 

Nyn Gleiy, s. your, &c- hedge. C 

Gleiy, s. /. a fibre of slime or of any glutinous 

matter. 
Gleiy-fan'nag, s.f. duck's meat. 
Gleiy'nagh, a. fibrous, sUmy. 
Glen, a. clean, clear, pure, perfect. 



80; - 

— YS, 88. 

Glen'.vee, a. d. of cleansing or making clean. 
Glen'ney, a. pi. clean, clear, pure, perfect. 
Glkn'ney, r. cleansing, cleaning, clearing. 
Glbn'neyder, s. m. a cleanser, &c. 

I, s. 7/!. 89. cleanliness, purity, &c. 

, 85. cleansed, purified. 
Glbnt, 85. cleaned, cleared; a contraction of 

Glennit. 
Xy>i Gli 



Gless, 
Gles's. 
Gless- 



your, &c. clerk, 
our, &c. clerkship. 1 

; pl.-ry. 
glazier ; pi. -yn. 
., s. m. a looking-glass. 



Xyn Glel-in, s. your, &c. daughter's husband. 
Xyn Gleui'nys, s. your, &c. affinity or relation- 
ship by marriage. 
Kyyi Ghagh'tey, s. custom, practice, habit; 

pi. 67. C 

Cha *GLiAGHTor Gliaghtee, v. not accustom, 

practice, &c. — agh; — in; — i.vs ; — ym ; 

—YMS, 94. ' C 

Glib, a. pert, fluent. 

Glick, a. pat, coming in quick succession. 
Xyn Glien'ney, a. d. of their, &c. children. C 
Cha Glin or Gluin, v. not hear; — agh ; — ee : 

—in ; —INS ; — YM ; — TMs, 94. Cha glin eh 

shen nagh n^ynney lesh. C 

Glion, s. f. a glen, a valley, a hoUow between 

mountains ; pi. — teeyn. 
Glion'nagh, a. having glens or vallies. 
Glion-'nan, s. /. a small vaUey. 
Glion'ney, a. d. of the glen or valley. 
Gli DON, s.f. a knee, a crooked timber, as a knee 

when bent; v. kneel; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — TM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 

Glioonagh, s.f. a disease in the knees ; pi. 
— YN; a herb, arsmart, lakeweed, water pep- 
per. 

Glioonee'n, s.f. a garter; pi. — yn. 

Glioo'ney, v. kneeling. 

Glioo'neyder, s.m. a kneeler. 

Glioo'nit or Glioont, 85. kneeled; a. having 
knees, kneed. 

Glis'tyr, s. m. clyster ; pi. — yn. 

Xyn Gliwe, s. your, &c. glave or sword. C 

Xyn Glo, v. your, &c. chasing. C 

Gloas, v. polish, gloss; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 
—IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; 

Gloa'sa'ghey or Gloasby, v. polishing, gloss- 
ing. 
Gloa'seyder, s. m. a polisher; pi. — yn. 
Gloa'sit, 85. polished, glossed. 
Glog, s. the rolling of the sea after a storm. C 
Cha Gloie, r. not play or boU ; —a 



in ; 



Gloo, s. m. warp, the order of thread length 

ways in a web ; pi. — yn. 
Gloo'ag, s.f. a lump of something to wind yarn 

on, to make a ball or bottom : pi. — yn. 
Xyn Glooid, s. your, &c. clout. C 



80 GOA 

Glooie, a. close texture in weaving, closely 
or thickly wove. 

Nyn Glooik, s. vour, &c. plumage, small fea- 
thers, fur. C 

Ni/n Glooi'sag, s. your, &c. bolster. C 

GtouT, s. m. a shapeless lump of any thing. 
Prov. Surree eh yn flout, my yiow eh yn Gluut. 

Nyn Glou or Glouw, s. their, &c. tongs ; pi. 

— OHYN. C 

Glo'yee, s.f. straw taken from the flails after 
being threshed, without being ruffled, to make 
straw ropes of. 

G1.0YR, «. m. glory ; pi. — aghyn or — yn ; v. 

glorify; — AOH, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 

84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — ys, 88. 
Glov'raohey, v. glorifying. 
Gloy'rey, a. d. of glory. 
Gloy'reyder, s. m. a glorifier. 
Gloy'rit, 85. glorified, gloried. 
Gloyro'ii,, a. glorious. 
Gloyro'ilid, s. m. gloriousness. 
Gluo, s. a gurgle; pi. — yn. 
Gi-ug'eraght or Glug'ernee, ?'. gurgling, the 

noise made on emptying a cask, bottle, &c. 

when there is no passage for the air but that 

from which the liquid comes. 
Cha Gluin, v. not hear; — acii; —in; —ins; 

— YM ; —YMS, 94. C 

Glut, s. a piece of timber nailed on a larger to 
hinder some thing passing any further. 

Glut'teraght, v. gluttoning. 

Glut'terey, s. m. a glutton ; pi. 67. 

C/ia Goad, v. not protect; — ach ; — ee; —in; 
—INS ; — YM ; — YS, 94. C 

/?)• Goa'daghey, v. hath, &c. protected. C 

Nyn Goa'dey, s. your, &c. protection. C 

Cha Goag'yr, v. not cook; ~agh; —in; 
—INS ; — YM ; —YMS, 94. C 

Nyn Goag'yrey, s. your, &c. cook ; pi. 67. C 

GoAiLL, !i. (Gow al,) taking. This verb is much 
used in composition in the Manks, as in the 
following words. 

Goail'lagh or Goail'tagh, a. contagious. 

GoAiLL AYNS lau'e Or GoAiL AS lau'e, V. pre- 
suming to say, undertaking or engaging to do, 
taking in hand, to suppose or say. 

GoAii.L-EB, V. to arrogate or assume. 

Goaii.l-foal'ley, s. m. incarnation. 

Goaill-lhuing'ys, v. embarking; s. emhark- 

GoAii,L-NiART, v. prevailing; a. prevalent. 

Goaili.-raa'd, v. prevailing ; 1 Chron. xxi. 4. 

GoAiLL-Risn', V. acknowledging, admitting ; 
Dy Ghoaill-rish (to acknowledge or admit.) 

Goaill-stia'gh, v. including, taking in. 

Goaill-tosh'iaort, ?j. beginning, commencing. 

Goaill'tys, s. contagion; pi. — syn. 

Goaill-yin'dys, v. wondering. See also Gindys. 

Nyn GoAiR, adv. near us, nigh us. C. 

Goal, s. the fork of any thing between where 
the branches, prongs, or legs branch out or 
diverge; pi. — yn. 

f4oAi,'-THoo, .s. thatch held or made sure on a 
house, &c., by forks made of briars or wattles, 
which are cut in short junks, bent, twisted and 
pointed, and pushed through the thatch into the 
scraw to bind the thatch on ; whence, I sup- 
pose, this kind of thatching takes its name; »». 



GOl 

thatching in the above manner; — agh, y"; ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Goai.'-thooit, 85. thatched in the above manner. 
Goal'dagh, s. m. a guest; pi. 71. 
Cha *Goamr or Goamrbe, v. not clothe or 
cover with raiment; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; 

Nyn Goam'rey, s. your, &c. clothing, apparel, 
raiment. C 

Goan, s. pi. words. There are scarcely any two 
words in the Manks that mean exactly the 
same thing. Focklyn is nearly syn. with this, 
but focklyn only means a few words; goan 
means a series of words, a continuation of 
words, speech ; the pi. of Gou. 

Goan, or (as Dr. Kelly has it in his grammar) 
GoAUN, a. scarce, rare, hard to be had; it is 
the latter spelling which is in the prayer book ; 
Psl.-^n. 1. 



Goan'luck, v. 61. bury, i 



— -\GH; —IN 



Goan'luckey, v. 61. burying interring. 
Goan'i.ys, s. f. spite, malice, hatred, malignity. 
Goan'lyssagh, a. spiteful, malicious ; «. m. 

a spiteful or malicious person ; pl.yy. 
Goan'styrneb or Goun'styrnee, v. barking, 

yelping. 
Cha GoARD, «. not agrrec; — agh; — in; — ins; 



Nyn GoARi 



your, &c. agreement ; pt. 



Goar'daghey, v. ordering, ordaining. O 

Goar'drail, v. ordering, ordereth, &c. O 

Goar'ley. See Gorley. 

Nyn Goau, s. your, &c. chaflf. C 

Goaun. See Goan. 

Nyn GoAYL, s. your, &c. loss. C 

Goayr, s. /. a goat ; pi. 76. 

Goay'ragii, a. goatish. 

Goay'rey, a. d. of a goat or goats. 

Gob, s. m. beak, neb, bill ; the mouth in con- 

GoB Doo, ,9. ni. a muscle. 

Gon'BAO, s. /. a sea dog, a dog fish ; pi. — yn. 
Gob'baghvn, s. pi. muzzles on the mouth. 
Gob'bai., v. denying, denies, &c. O 

Gob'bey, »'. budding, springing out of the 

ground, coming out of the shoot. 
Gob'bragh or Gob'braghey, v. working. O 
Gob'laghyn, .?. pi. compasses, dividers. 
Gobi.an-mar'rey, s. /. a red-shank. 
A^f/n Go'-cHASi.Ys, s. your, &c. likeness, ana- 
logy. C 
Gock'ley, v. wording, uttering words. F 
Nyn Goe. v. your, &c. weeping, grieving. C 
Gog'gan, s. /. a noggin or piggin ; pi. — yn. 
Nyn Gog'gyl, s. your, &c. cockle or tares. C 
Nyn Gogh'al, s. your, &c. core: pi. — yn. C 
GoGHE, V. (from Gow-agh,) would take. 
Nyn Goh'dyr, s. your, &c. refuse of straw. C 
Nyn Goip, s. your, &c. woman's cap ; pi. 

— YN. Q 

Nyn GoiGBB, .9. your, &c. loom. C 

GoiN, V. (from Gow-in,) I would take ; — s, 

id. em. 
Nyn Goin'ney, h. your, ^c. heath. ling, &c, K 



Nyn Goir' 



yoi 



, &c. crucible or fiir- 



GoiT, 85. (from Gow-itJ taken. 
Xi/n Goiry, s. your, &c. greyhound. C 

Xyn Gol'bagh, s. your, &c. heifer ,: pK 72. C 
Xyn Gol'bey, s. your, &c. body, trunk, hull. C 
GoLL, V. going. 

Gollage', s. f. a fork of any kind but a flesh- 
fork; an earwig; pi. — yx. 
Goi-lage'agh, a. forked, branched. 
yyn Gol'lagh, s. your, &c. stallion ; pi. ri. C 
Gollax-geav'ee, s. a swallow; pi. Gollaxtx- 
geatee. Prov.— 

" Cha jean un ghollan-geayee sourey, 
Jfy un Chellagh keylley geurey." 

GOLL ER MLLLAGH CHIKG, V. golng at ShOrt 

notice, in a hurry or bustle. 
Gol'leyder, s.m. a goer; pi. — yx. 
yyn Golla'xe, s. your, &c. gut or entrail. 
Gol'lish, v. 61. sweating. O 

Goll'ree, adv. p. like her : — i%n, id. em. 
Goll'-rhym, adv. p. like me; — s, id. em. 
Goll'-rhtt, adv. p. like thee; — s, id. em. 
Goll'-rish, adv. p. like him j — rx,id.em. 
Goll'-roo, adv. p. like them; — syx, id. em. 
Goll'-rooix, adv. p. like us; — yx, id. em. 
Goll-ry-cbeilley, adv. like one another, 

alike. 
Goll'-twoaie, s. m. a rainbow; p/. — yx. 
Gol'magh, v. emptieth, &c. F 

Gol'maghey, v. emptying. F 

Gol'taghet, v. saluting; Luke, x. 4. O 

l^yn Gol'tar, s. your, &c. coulter. C 

Goltoo'ax or Goltooaxby, v. reproaching, 
reviling, scandalizing, &c. O 

'Syn Gombaas'e, «. your, &c. compass. C 

A'^ra Gom'meeys, s. your, &c. fellowship. C 

yyn Goxda'geys, s. your, &c. contrariness. C 
'i^yn Goxxaa'xt, s. your, &c, covenant or con- 
dition. C 
By Goxxaa'sagh, adv. disdainfully. C 
yyn Goxxaa'se, s. your, &c. disdain. C 
Gox'xagh, a. (from Guinnagh,) sore, pEtinful; 

saucy, peevish. 
Gox'xEY, a./)?, scarce; Gew. xli. 50. 
Gox'xid or Gox'xYs, s. m. soreness, as ex- 
pressed in the following Prov. " Cha vel son- 
nys gonnys" {store is no sore). 
Nyn Gox'xixG, s. your, &c. rabbit. C 

Xyn Gox'xYSSOX, v. your, &c. gibing, &c. C 
yyn Goxviayr't, s. your, &c. carrion, &c. C 
Goo, s. TO. word; fame, reputation. 
Goo-yee', s. m. the word of God, the Scripture. 
yyn Goo, s. your, &c. greyhound. C 

yyn Goo'ag, s. your, &c. cuckoo; pi. — yx. C 
Gooash'lagh, v. 61. worship, worshippeth, &c.O 
Gooash'laghey, v. 6i. worshipping. O 

Cha *GooDor Goo'dee, r. not cover; — agh ; 

Er Goo'daghey, v. hath, &c. covered. C 

Goo'ddix, s. m. a tubercle, pimple, or smaU 

bile. 
yyn Gooie'id, s. your, &c. fitness, &c. C 

yyn GooiD, s. your, &c. goods. C 



GOR 81 

Dy Gooidsavb'-lhiat, v. pro. that thou 

vouchsafe. 
Gooil'lagh, v. oil, oUs, oileth, &c. O 

Gooil'laghey, v. oiling. o 

Cha Gooilleex', v. not fulfil or perform: — agh , 

— EE; —IX; — ixs; — YM ; — YJIS, C)4. C 

Er ny Gooilleex'ey, v. hath, &c. been fulfilled. 

performed, or compensated. C 

yyn Gooilleex'eyder, s. your, &c. fulfiller, 



Cha Gooix, 



not remember ; 



C 



yyn Gooix'aght or Gooix'aghtyx, s. your, 
&c. memory, or remembrance. ' C 

Dy Gooixsheaxs'ach, adv. consciously. C 

?>yn Gooixsheaxs'e, s. your, &c. conscience. C 
Gooir'agh or Gooir'aghey, v. 6i. earthing. O 
yyn GooisH, s. your, &c. cause ; pL — yx. C 
yyn Godl'ley or Gooyi.'ley. s. vour, &c. leaf 
or valve of a door. ' q 

Goox^ s. m. a minister's gown or surpUce; 

Cha Goox, V. not help,- agh • ix • ixs ■ 

—VMS, 94. ' ' ■ ■ C 

yyn Goo'xEi 
yyn Goox'ii 

washing. 
yyn Goox'l. 
Cha *GooxR 



!. your, &c. help, aid, assistance. C 
s. your, &c. narrowness. C 

Goox'laghey. v. abluting. 
O 
R, s. your, &c. straw. c 

r Goon'ree, V, not exchange; 



your, &c. exchange, swop, 

C 

\ghey, v. refreshing, fresh- 



yyn Goox're 

&c. ; pi. 6;. 

Goo'ragh or ( 

Goorl'lagh, s.m. the grume of the eye. 
yyn GooRSE, s. your, &c. course. c 

yyn GooYL, s. our, &c. back; adv. behind us. C 
yyn Gooyl'loo, adv. behind your, &c. back. C 
yyn Gor'aa, s. your, &c. voice; pi. — ghyx. C 
yyn Gork'ey, s. your, &c. oatS; pi. 67. C 

yyn Gorla'ig, s. your. &c. coalrake ; pi. — yx.C 
Gor'ley or Goar'ley, s. m. a disease. 

cad'i.be, s. lethargy. 

car'ragh, s. the scurvy. 

; — -CRAU agh or — CROIAGH, s. a disease 
in the feet or hoofs of cattle. 

gail'ley, s. the colic or belly ache. 

ghol'lagh, s. a disease causing blind- 
ness, or dimness of sight. 

ploogh'ee, s. the quinsy. 

scoal'dee, s. the lues venerea. 

■shym'lee, s. a consumption. 
yyn GoRP, s. your, &c. body ; pi. see Girp. C 
yyn Gor'rag, s. your, &c. hand. See Corrag. C 
yyn Gor'rillagh, s. your, &c. odds. c 

Gor'rym, s. m. blue. See also Gorm. 

jiar'g, s. purple. 

gla'ss, s. azure blue, light blue. 

IT, 85. blued, made blue. 

GoRT, a. stale, flat ; sour, bitter. 

GoRT or GoRTEE, V. hurt; — agh, "7 • ix 93. 

-IXS, 84; -IT, 85; — TM, 86 ; — YMs/s;/ 



82 



GRA 



Gor'tagh or GoRTAGHET, V. huitiug. 

Gor'tagh, a. parsimonious, stingy, scant. 

Gor'tey, s. m. famine, dearth, scarcity. 

Gor'teyder, s.rA. one who hurts. 

Er nyn Gosh, s. on your, &c. foot or feet. C 

Gosh, s. m. what is said to call geese. 

Nyn Gosh'ee, s. your, &c. travellers on foot. C 

Gosh'tiu or Gosh'too, s. m. /. a sponsor at 

the baptismal font, a gossip ; pi. — yn. 
Cha *GosN or Gosnee, v. not gain, win, &c. : 

P4. ' ' ' ' " ' ' C 

Gos'nagh or Gosnaghey, v. 6i. sighing. O 
Er Gos'ney, v. hath, &c. gained, profitted. C 
Ny7i Gos'neyder, s. your, &c. gainer, &c. C 
GouLL, s. a beam or ray ; John's day collect. 
Gou'nagh, s. f. a cow is so called, strictly 

speaking, on being a quarter of a year done 

calving; a stripper; pi. 12. 
Gou'nee, a. d. of a stripper or strippers. 
Gou'xEv, s. j)l. young cattle, between calves 

and heifers ; the pi. of Gauin. 
Nyn GouR, adv. provided for, towards you, 

your, their, or our, for they, them, you, ye, or 

us, &c. 
Gour-y-chio'nb, adv. headlong, by the head. 
GouR y cniB, adv. face-ways, or mouth-ways. 
Gou'rys, v. suspecting, surmising, guessing. O 
C/ia Gouyr, v. not recover or cure; — aoh ; 

Ny7i Gouy'ral, s. your, &c. recovery, cure. C 
Gow, V. take, receive, go, take thy way ; Prov. 

" Gow coyrl bleb son keayrt." 
Gowagh, v. See Goglte. 
GowAL, V. See Goaill. 

Gow'ee, v. will or shall take; Gen. xx. 11. Prov. 

" Gowee bleb risk e voylley as cha ; 

Gow dooinney creeney risk e phlaiyttt." 

Gow HOOD HENE EH, adv. pi. take it or him to 

thyself. 
GovviN. See Goin. 
GowiNS. See Goins. 
GowiT. See Goit. 

Gow-lesh', adv. say on ; 1 Sam. xv. 16. 
C/ia GowR, V. not mark; — agh ; — ee; — in; 

Nyji Govvrey, s. your, &c. mark, token, sign, 

signification. 
GowYM, V. See Goym. 
Govvyms. See Goyms. 
GowYS. See Goys. 
Goym, v. I will. &c. take; — s, id. em. 
Nyn GoYRT, v. your, &c. giving. C 

Govs, V. shall or will take or receive, take, takes, 

taketh, receive, &c. 
Gra, v. say, saying, saith, sayest. 
Gra-agh. See Yiarragh. 
Er nyn Graa, v. hath, &c. been shook or 

shaken. C 

Cha Graa, v. not shake ; —aoh ; —in ; — ms • 

— YM ; —VMS, 94. C 

Nyn Graa'der, s. your, &c. shaker. C 

Nyn Grac'kan, s. your, &c. skin. C 

Nyn Gragii, s. your, &c. carnage, &e. C 

Nyn Grach'eydbr, s. your, &c. spoiler, &c. C 



Cha Graid, v. ni 

Nyn Grai'dey, ( 
&c. 



GRA 

t mock or make game; —agh ; 

your, &c. mocking, scoffing, 
C 

iH, s. your, &c. mocker, scof- 
C 

, s. your, &c. mockery, scof- 



Nyn Graido 

fer, &c. 
Ni/n Graido 

Very, &c. 
Graih, s. f. love ; pi. — YN. 
Graih'agh, a. loving, lovesome. 
Dy Graih'agh, adv. lovingly. 
Graih'altee or Graihderyn, s. pi. lovers. 
Graih'der, s. m. a lover. 
Graih-my-chree', s. my heart's love. 
Graihoil', a. lovely. 

Dy Graihoil' or Graihoil'agh, adv. lovingly 
Graihoil'id or Graihoilys, s. m. loveliness. 
Grain, s. m. oat grist. 
Grainn or Granneb, v. grave, car\-e ; —agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; — INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 

Grain'naghey, v. graving, carving. 
Grain'neyder, s. m. a carver, a graver. 
Grain'nit, 85. graved, carved. 
Grait, 85. said, spoken. 

Nyn Grait'nag, s. your, &c. bat. C 

Nyn Grait'nyn, s. your, &c. skins, felts. C 
Nyn Graiu, s. your, &c. crow or lever. C 

Cha Graiu, v. not corrode or eat away; — agh ; 

Nyn Graiuaig', s. your, &c. ruinous state. C 
Nyn Gram'mag, s. your, &c. snail. C 

Nyn Graai'man, s. your, &c. lump. C 

Grang'an, s. m. across peevish person; pi. 

Grang'anagh, a. crabbed, peevish. 

Grang'anid or Granganys, s. m. crabbedness. 

C/ia Grank or Gronk, v. not knock; — agh ; 
—in;— ins; — Ym;— yms, 94. C 

Nyn Grank'al, v. your, &c. knocking. C 

Gra'nev, a ugly, deformed, not pretty. 

Gra'naghey, v. getting ugly or deformed. 

Gra'nid, s. m. ugliness, deformity. 

Nyn Gran'nag, s. your, &c. pulpit; pi. — yn. C 

Gran'nee, s.f. agrandam. 

Grape, s. f. an instrument to lift dung. 

Cha Grapl or Graplee, v. not wrinkle or 
crumple; — agh, — in; — ins; — ymj — yms, 
94. C 

Nyn Grap'lag, s. your, &c. wrinkle or crum- 
ple. . C 

Grash, s.f. a bout of sickness ; a job or turn 
of work. 

Nyn Graue, s. your, &c. bone. C 

Graue, s. /. grief. 

Graue-aash', s. f. uneasiness, restlessness. 

Graue-aash'agh, a. uneasy, restless. 

Nyn Grau'eeaght, s. your, &c. religion, piety, 
&c. C 

Nyn Gray, s. your, &c. clay; pi. — ohyn. C 

Graysb, s.f. grace; pi. — yn. 

Grayse lhiettalagh, s. /. preventing grace. 

Graysoil', a. gracious, graceful. 

GRAYSoit'iD, s. m. gracefulness, graciousness. 



GRE 

A'yn Grea, s. your, &c. creed. C 

Nt/n Greagh, s. youi, &c. stack, furrow. C 
Greaix, s. /. grudge, aversion ; a smart felt 

through the nervous system of the body, on 

healing or seeing anything sudden or awful. 
Greain- voght CRT, s. (an imprecation,) that 

thy nerves may be poor. 
Greas, s. industry in making clothing. 
Greas'ag, II. industrious housewifery. 
Grea'see, .1. jn. a shoemaker; pi. — tn. 
Grea'seevs, s. m. shoemaking, the craft of a 

shoemaker. 
C/ta Greck, !•. not sell; — agh ; — i.V; — ixs; 

Nyn Grec'kevder, s. your, &c. seller, vender. C 
C/ia Gked, v. not hem or grunt, — agh; — ix ; 

— IN-S; — VM ; — TMS, 94. K 

Gred-hiass', s. m. a glowing, grilling, scorch- 
ing heat. Perhaps the gred in this word is 
the Manks of the word grid in English; as, 
gridiron (ijinrn greddee) . 

Gred or *Gredd, v. parch, grill, or roast; 

— YM, 86; '— TMs', 8; ;' — TS, 88. 
Gred'dax, s. /. parched corn; meinn ghreddan 

;meal of parched corn). 
Gred'dan-it, 83. parched, grilled, roasted. 
Gred'dee, a. a hot fulsome smell or stink, when 

applied to smell ; as, soar greddee. 
Cha Gred or Greid, v. not believe ; —agh ; 

— EE; —in; —ixs; — YM ; — YMS, 94. C 

Xyn Gred'jal, v. your, &c. beUeving. C 

Nyii Gred'juagh, s. your, §-c. believer. C 

Xyn Gred'jle, s. your, §c. faith, belief. C 

Nj/n Gree, s. your, §-c. heart ; pi. — ghyx or 

— AGHTX. C 

Nyn Gree'ar, s. your, §-0. sieve or scarce ; 

pL — yx. C 

Greeish, s. /. a stair; pi. — yx. 
Nyn Gree'xaght, s. your, §-c. wisdom. C 

Nyn Gree'xid, s. your, ^c. ripeness. C 

*GREEsorGREESEE, V. stlr Up to action, Idndle to 

wrath, stimulate; — agh, 7-; — ee, 80; — ix, 

Gree'sag 
provoki 
Grbe'sagh, s. /. live ashes, red hot ashes or 

Greb'sey, v. stirring up, agitating. 
Gree'seyper, s. m. a stirrer, a poker; pi. — yx. 
Gree'sit, 80. stirred, agitated, provoked. 
Nyn Greest, s. our, ^c. Christ; pi. — yx. 
Nyn Grees'tee, s. your, ^c. Christian; pi. 

— XYX. C 

Nyn Grees'teeaght, s. your, &c. sacrament 
of the Lord's Supper. C 

Nyn Grees'tiaght, s. your, &c. Christianity. C 
Nyn Greg, 5. your, &c. rock; pi. — yx. C 

Nyn Greg'gax, s. your, &c. rocky place. C 

Greie, s. m. a tool, gear, instrument, utensU, 

or implement ; pi. — y-x. 
Greigh or Greie, v. gear, harness, furnish 
with tools, gear, or implements 



. kindling, stirring, stimulating, 



is, 87; 



— y.M, 86; 

'. gearing, harnessing. 

R, s. m. a gearer; a fitmisher of 



tools or implements ; pi. — tn. 
Y Greih, s. the wretch. 
Greim or Greme, s. m. a bite, hold, stitch, 

gobbet, or bit ; pi. — xyn. Prov. " la greme 

uyns traa coole, sauail nuy." 
Greim or *Greimm, i>. bite, hold; —agh, 77 : 

— EE, 80 ; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86: 

—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Greim-collax'e, s. f. a gripe. 
Greim'mey, pt. biting, stitching, grasping, hold- 

Greim'meyder, s. m. a biter, stitcher, holder. 
Greim'mit, 85. bit, stitched, grasped. 
Greix, *Greixx, or Greixxee, v. encourage, 
incite, or prompt to action ; Isa. xiii 17 ; — agh, 



Greix-aadjvx, s. pi. greaves. 

Grei'xey, a. d. of, or belonging to, the sun. 

Greix'xaghey, v. encouraging, inciting, to 

prompt to action. 
Greix'xeyder, s. m. an encourager or enciter. 
Grex'xit, 85. encouraged, prompt. 
Greit, 85. geared, harnessed ; furnished with 

CAa Greogh, v. not harden; —agh; — ee; 

—IX; —ixs; — YM;— YMS, 94. C 

Nyn Greogh'ey, s. your, &c. hardening. C 
N'jn GRE0(iH'EYDER, s. your, &c. hardener; 

pi. -YX. C 

Nyn Greogh'ys, s. your, &c. hardness or 

hardship. C 

Nyn Gretoor', s. your, &c. creature: pi. 

— YX. C 

Gri'aght, s. a group, a drove. 

Gri'aghtagh, a. gregarious. 

Griax, s. m. sun; yl. — yx. I have marked 
this word of the masculine gender ; see Psl. 
xix. 6; although common usage is against it. 

Griax'agh, a. sunny, sun-shiny. 

Grib'bey, s. m. the hollow for dung in a cow- 
house ; pi. 67. 

Cha Grib or *Gribb, v. not contract or shrink : 

Nyn Grib'bey, v. your, &c. contracting, shrink- 



ing. 
Grib 



, . a pace of short steps and ra- 
ther in a hurry. 

Grig, s. m. the beat of a clock or watch, a 
second. 

Grig'yraght, v. beating as a clock or watch. 

Grix'der, s.m. a satirist, ataunter; pl.—ys. 

Grin'debagh, v. taunting, talking contume- 
liously. 

Gbix'dee or Grix'deryx, s. pi. mockers, 
taunters, ridiculers ; Psl. sxxv. 16. 

Grix'derys, s. /. sarcasm. 

Grixe, s. m. a grain ; pi. — yx. 

Grixe-ach'lish, s. m. a small grain of oats that 
grows with another. 

Grixe'agh, a. grainy. 

Grixeex', s. /. very small grain, a grit. 

Grixeex'agh, a. gritt>'. 

Grixeex'id, s. m. grittiness. 

Nyn Grixk or Groink, s. your, &c. hills or 



Grixxby, s.f. agate, a gateway; pi. 67. 



84 GRO 

GRiss.viu'ys. See Groosniuys. 
Griu, s. /. the goods that are found in the pos- 
session of a thief or felon; that which crimi- 
nates a criminal ; Gen. xxx. 33 ; pi. — chyx. 
Nyn Griy, s. your, &c. gallows. C 

Ny7i Groae, s. your, &c. eye of needle. C 

Nyn Groag, «. your, &c. clutch. C 

Nyn Gro.\gax'e, s. your, &e. crook. C 

Nyn Groagh'an, s. your, &c. gadfly. C 

Nyn Groag'lagh, your, &c. clutch full. 
Groam, s. m. a sad, sorry, 

iv. 5. 
Groa'.magh, a. sorrowful, sorry, dejected, sul- 
len countenance ; Gen. iv. 6. 
Groa'mid, s. m. sullenness, dejectedness. 
Nyn Groan, s. your, &c.mast. C 

Nyn Grobage', s. your, &c. boiled claw. C 

A';/« Grocka.v, s."your,&c. crock ;/)Z. —ys. C 
Nyn Grodane', s. your, &c. gurnet; pi. — yn. C 
Nyn Groe, s. your, &c. coop; pi. — ghyn. C 
Cha Grogh, v. not hang; — agh ; —in ;— ins ; 



ir sullen look; Gen. 



Nyn Grogh' 
Nyn Groghi 
Nyn Groi'a( 
Nyn Groint 
Nyn Groit, 



V. your, &c. hanging. C 

ER, s. your, &c. hanger, C 

, s. your &c. incest ; pi. — yn. C 
your, &c. knots. C 

r, &c. croft. 



Nyn Gron, s. your, &c.nut, reed, scar, mark. C 
Cha Gronn, v. not descry, discern, see, or be- 
hold; —agh; — EE; —IN; —INS; — Y'*'; 
— YMS, 94. C 

Er Gron'naghey, v. hath &c. descried, dis- 
cerned or seen. 
Nyn Grong'an, s. your, &c. hillock ; pi. -yn. C 
Nyn Gronk, s. your, &c. hill or mount. C 

Nyn Gron'nag, s. your, &c. crosstree C 

Nyn Gron'neeaght, s. your&c. doleful lamen- 
tation; 2. Cron. XXXV. 25. C 
Nyn Gron'ney, s. your, &c. portion, share, al- 
lotted share. C 
Cha Gront, v. not knot ; —agh ; —in ; —ins ; 

Nyn Gron'tey, v. your, &c. knotting, bulbing. C 
Groo, «. m. curd; pi. —ghyn. 
Nyn Groo, s. your, &c. creation. C 

Cha Groo, v. not create; — agh ; — in; — ins; 

— YM ; — YMS, 94. C 

Nyn Groo'ag, s. your, &c. grub, maggot. C 
Nyn Groo'bee, s. your, &c. lame folk. C 

Nyn Groo'bid, s. your &c. lameness. C 

Groo'bin.'s. m. a cooper's tool, crowis, groover. 
Nyn Grooin or Gruik, s. pi. mast. C 

Nyn Grooin'ney, s. your, &c. creation of earth, 

a globe, sphere, or orb. See Crooinney. C 

Groosniu'ys or Groonoays, s. m. Westings 

or new curd, made of the milk of a cow newly 

done calving. 
Nyn Grosh, s. your, &c. cross. C 

Cha Grosh, v. not cross; — agh ; — in ; —ins; 

-Y.M; -YMS, 94. C 

Nyn Gros'san, s. your, &c. coral. C 

Nyn Gros'sey, v. your, &c thwarting. C 

Nyn Grot'tao, s. your, &c. curlew; pi — yn. C 
Grou'dle, s. 7n. a crowder ; pi. — yn or "6. 



Nyn Grou, s. your, &c. iron shoe ; pi. —ghyn. C 

Grouig, s./. a frown; pl.—YS; v. frown; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 

Grouig'agh, a. having frowns. 

Grouig'ey, v. frowing. 

Nyn Grout, s. your, &c. trick, craft, C 

Nyn Grou'tid, s. your, &c. craftiness. C 

Cha Grou, v. not shoe horses; —agh; — in ; 

Nyn Grouw, s. your, &c. bunch of any thing 
growing on one stem or stalk ; pi. — ghyn. C 

Grovw, a. gloomy, gruff, sulky. 

Grouw'id, s. m. gloom, sulkiness. 

Cha Grow, v. not hover; — agh ; —in ; —ins; 
— YM ; —YMS, 94. C 



Er Groym'mey, v. hath, &c. stooped or bowed. C 
Nyn Groyn, s. your, &c. nuts, C 

Gruai'e, s.f. grimace, a grief worn face, a grim, 

sad, or sorry countenance ; Isaiah, xxv. 8. 
Gruane', s. m. the gill of a fish; pi. — yn. 
Nyn Gruill, s. your, &c. curve. - C 

Nyn Gruin, s. your, &c. masts. C 

Nyn Gruin'ney, s. your, &c. earth, globe, sphere, 

orb, &c. ; pi. 67. 
Ny7i Grvin'nid, s. your, &c. compactness, as 

being a round body. 
Nyn Gruisht or Gruishtyn, s. your, &c. 

pitcher. C 

Nyn Gruit'tag, s. your, tfC. crook back. C 

Nyn Gruit'tid, s. your, §-c. crookedness. C 

Grun'sdyl, s.f. groundsel. 
Grunt, s. m. ground, bottom, sole; as, grunt my 

chass (the sole of my foot). 
Grunt-thie', s. m. house stead, the ground the 

house stands on. 
Gryle, s.f. a griddle; pi. — yn. 
Gryn'der. See Grinder. 

Nyn Gryss, s. your, ^c. girdle, belt, tape. C 
Nyn Guaal'tagh, s. your, §c. meter. Q 

Nyn GuAiL, v. to meet us ; Gen. xxiv. 60. Q 
Nyn GuAiYL, s. your, ^c. court. Q 

GuBB or GUBBON, s.f. a young gull, guillimot. 
Nyn Gubbey'r, s. your, §c. cooper. C 

GuEE, V. praying, beseeching, intreating : — agh, 

GuEEiT, 85. prayed, besought. 
Nyn GuBEYi., s. your, &c. wheel. Q 

Guess, s. m. a time obsers-er; 2 Kings, xxi. 6. 
Nyn GuG, s. your, §-c. pap ; pi. — yn. C 

Nyn Guig'gal, s. your, §c. distaff; pi. — yn. Q 
Nyn GuiLi, s. your, §-c. quill; pi. — yn, C 
Guillin'ey, v. 61. elbowing. U 

Nyn GuiLLEE, s. your, ^c. backroom. C 

Nyn Guillei'g, s. your, &c. nook. C 

Guil'lev, s. m. a boy ; pi. 69. 
Guil'leybin'c, s.m. the herb cockshead medic. 
Guil'i-eyglass or — glesh, s. m. a lockman, 
more literally a lockboy. Were this the name 
of a turnkey, it would seem more applicable 
For the meaning of glass or glesh in this word. 



GUS 

see the proverb on Ghlass. 
Guil'lev-ny-ritlag, s. m. the manifold tripe. 
Guil'ley-ny-ush'tey, s. to. the smallest of the 

young at a litter or birth. 
GuiN or *GuiNN, f>. in. a pain, an acute pain. 

This is thought to be the original Manks of 

pain; »'. to pain or give pain ; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 8"; — YS, 88. 

Nyn Guin'nao, s. your, &c. snuffhorn or box. C 

Guin'nagh, a. painful, sore. We pronounce 
this word Gonnagh. 

Guin'ney, v. paining, giving pain. 

GuiNT, 85. pained, a sudden pain as shot in some 
part of the body, an elf shot. 

Guin'tagh, s. m. one who is pained or wound- 
ed; the pi. 71, is in Es. xxvi. 15 and xxviii.23. 

GuiRR, J', hatch, hatching, &c. ; — agh, 77; 

Nyn GuiRR, t>. your, &c. sowing. C 

Guir'ragh, a. adle, rotten ; clucking; fowls are 

said to be so when in a hatching state. 
Ni/n Guir'raghyn, s. your, &c. feasts, ban- 

Er m/n Guir'rey, v. hath, &c. been bidden or 
invited. C 

GuiRT, 85. hatched. 

Ni/n Guish'lix, s. your, &c vein ; pi. — yn. C 
GuiY, s. m. a goose. 
Gull, v. howl, yell; -agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; —in, 



Jer. : 



. 34. 



Jer. ii. 15. 
Nyn Gui/lee, 

or equipage ; 
Nyn Gul'lyr, 
Cha Gu.M or 

Cha Gu-MM, 

Nyn Gum'ma 
Nyn Gum'mi 
Nagh Gu.m'j 
Cha GuMR, 

Nyn Gumrai'l 
Nyn Gumrai'l 
GUO'IEE, s. pi. 
Nyn GuoiP, s. 

GdR EH MIE BU 

Nyn GuRLEAD, 
Nyn Gur'myn, 
Nyn GuRNEEi': 
Nyn GuRN, s. 
Nyn Gur'nagi 
Nyn GURP, 
Nyn Gur'rag, 
Nyn Gur'rag: 
Nyn Gur'rym, 
Nyn Gur'tan, 
Nyn Gus'hag, 
Cha GusHT, V. 



LLYRNEE, V. hovvling, yelling; 

.V. your, &c. tackle, apparatus, 

your, &c. colours. C 

t, s. your, &c. colour. C 

*GUMM, i\ not hold; —agh; 

; — INS; — YM; — YMS, 94. C 

'J. not form ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; 
IS, 94. 



C. 

. your, &c. holding or dwelling. 
tagh, s. your, dweller or holder. C 
r s. your, &c. form ; pi. 67. C 

;y, adv. no matter, never mind. 

not hinder ; —agh ; — in j —ins ; 

IS, 94. C 

o. your, &c. hindering. C 

YS, s. your, &c. hinderance. C 

geese ; the pi. of Guiy. 

your, &c. woman's cap. Q 

;, God send you good, thank you. 

, s. your, &c. coverlid. C 

, s. your, &c. duties. C 

'n, s. your, &c. pet, tuff, &c. C 

your, &c. can. C 

BT, s. your, &c. wheat. C 

your, &c. haunch, pi. — yn. C 

s. your, &c. See Currag. C 

, s. your, &c. bog, fen, &c. C 

s. your, &c. duty. C 

;. your, &e. curtain ; pi. — yn. C 

s. your, &c. See Cushag. C 

not whip; — agh, — in; — ins; 



Gush'tagh or GtsHTAGHEY, w 6i . watering. U 
Nyn Gush'tey, s. your, &c. whipping; pi. 67. C 
Nyn GvvAiLL, v. to meet us. See also Guail. 
Psalm cxlv. 5, Manks metre. Q 

Gwee, v. curse, — agh, "7; — ee, 80 ; — in, 83; 

Gvvee'aghyn, v. cursing. 

Gwee'it, 85. cursed. 
Gy, p)-e. to; a contraction of Gys. 
Gyerb, a. sour, tart, sharp, strict, rigid, rigor- 
ous ; V. sour, &C. ; —agh, 77 ; — E, 80 ; — YS, 88. 

Gyere'aghey, v. souring, sharpening. 

Gye'rey, a. pi. sour, sharp, strict. 

Gye'rid, s. m. sourness, sharpness. 

Gye'rit, 85. soured, sharpened. 

Gyer'snagh, s. m. a smart ; pi. — yn. 

Gyl'lagh, v. 6i. shouting, calling. Prov. " Yn 
oghe gyllagh toyn losht da^n aiee." 

Gym'milt or Gym'miltey, v. 6i. rolling or 
tumbling as a horse will after work, wallow- 
ing ; 2 Pet. ii. 22. Y 

Gym'myrch, v. in need or necessity. V 

Gym'myrkey, V, bearing, bearing up, bringing 
forth, behaving, sustaining. Y 

Gym'myrt, v. 6i. rowing, rowing with oars. Y 

Gyn, pre. without. 

Gyn-dooyt, adv. without doubt. 

Gyn'dyr, v. 6i. grazing, browsing, feeding on 
grass. Y 

Gyn-eV'e, adv. without meddling, besides. Jud. 
XX. 17. 

Gyn-grayse, adv. graceless. 

Gyn-grun't, adv. bottomless, without bottom. 

Gvn-lhei'hys, adv. incurable; 2 Chroii. xxi 18. 

Gyn-logh't, adv. without crime or guilt, inno- 



Gyn-l 


igh'tynid, s. m. guiltlessness. 


Gyn-o 


ayl, a. foreign. 


Gyn-o 


\'yl'tagh, s. to. a foreigner; pi. 71. 


GVN-O 


vyl'tys, s. m. foreignness. 


Gyn-o 


YR, adv. without cause. 


Gyn's^ 


gh or Gynsaohey, v. 6i. teaching, learn 



Gyn-tor't, a. without thought or consideration ; 

s. in circumspection. 
Gyng'iraght, v. 6i. gathering pus or matter, 

festering, hatching some iU. Y 

Gyn-ys's, a. unknown, without knowledge of. 
Gyrn, v. snarl, grin; — aoh, 77 ; — ee, 80; 

— IN, 83 ; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —VMS, 87: 

— YS, 88. 

Gyr'nal, v. snarling, grinning. 

Gys, pre. to, till,'until. This is not the word used 
before verbs. See Dy. Gys and dys are useil 
before other words ; dys in colloquial, and gys 
in sacred and solemn. 



H 



As H is not a "radical initial in the Manks lan- 
guage, it is not to be expected that all the 
branch words which might be brought under 
it wUl appear here ; so many, however, are 



86 



HAG 



HAN 



inserted as will show how the changes are 

effected. See Remark 14, and also 40, 44, 55, 

56, 59, 139, and 163. 
Ha, in. of abhorrence or dislike. 
E Haagh, s. his vessel. S 

Haagh, v. frequented, did frequent; — acu ; 

—is; —ins; — YM; — TMS, 94. T 

Dy Haag'het, v. to frequent. T 

Ro Haao'hit, 85. too frequented. T 

E Haaght, s. her lodging. A 

X)^ Haah, v. to weld, &c. ; — agh ; — in- ; 

—INS; — TM; — y>is, 94. T 

Dy Haai'i-ey, s. of brine or salt water. S 

E Haal, s. his adze; her fork. T.A 

Haal, v. flowed, or did flow, as milk to the 

94. ' ' ' ' ' T 

Dy Haa'ley, I', to flow with milk. T 

E Haa'lid, s. her beauty or comeliness. A 

E Haane, s. her liver ; pi. — vn. A 

E Haan'rit, s. her linen cloth. A 

Haare, v. did catch, caught. See Hayr. T 

E Haar'lagh, s. her cooking. A 

Dy Haar'nagh, «. of thunder; pi. 72. T 

Dy Haar'naghey, v. to thunder. T 

S/ieean Haar'nee, a. d. the sound or noise of 
thunder. T 

Ny Haart, s. a defeat, rout, or overthrow. T 
Ny Haart'ys, «. a desolation. T 

E Haase, s. her growth. A 

E Haase, s. his mean or method. S 

E Haash, s. her ease or rest. A 

Ky Haaue, a. idle. Prov. " Cha vow laue ny 
Imaue veg." T 

My Haaue, s. my safety; Acts, vii. 49 . S 

E Haaue, s. his saw; pi. —vs. S 

Dy Haau'yrnee, v. to reach in vomiting. T 
E Haba'ne, s. her ankle. A 

E Hac'can, s. her moan. A 

E Hac'cyrys, s. her hunger. A 

E Hack, s. his sack ; his tax. S.T 

E Hae'gid, s. her youth. A 

E Hag'gad, s. his tack or small nail. T 

E Hao'gindys, s. her willingness. A 

Ny Hag'glish, s. of the Church or body of be- 
lievers. A 
E Hag'gle, s. her fear. A 
Dy Hag'gloo, v. to talk. T 
Er Hag'gloo, v. hath, &c. talked. T 
E Hag'gvrt, s. his parson or priest. S 
E Hag'gyrtys, s. his ministry or priesthood. S 
£ Hagh'in, s. her petition. A 
Haghn or Hauh'neb, v. did spare, spared, 
shunned, or evaded; — agh; — in; — ins; 

Dy Hagh'ney, v. to spare, shun or eschew. S 
Haghr or Haghyr, v. happened, did happen ; 
-agh; —in; —ins ; — YMS; — YS, 94. T 

E Haght, s. her skill, &c. A 

E Hagh'ter, s. his messenger, Ch 

E Haoh'teraght, s. 
Dy Hagh'yrt, v. to happen. 
E Hagh'vs, s. his itch. 
Ro Hagh'yssagh, a. too itchy 



did gather or gathered ; 



Hagl or Ha 

E.rd. xvi. 1 

Dy Hag'ley or Haclym, v. to gather. Ch 

E Hahll, s. his saim or fat, blubber on fish. S 

E Haick or Heick, s. his sacks. s 

E Haie, s. his satiety, his enough. S 

E Haiee, s. her kiln. A 
E Haig'ney, s. her mind, &c. ; Luke, ii. 19. A 

E Haile, s. her fire. A 
Haill, v. did salt; —agh; —in; — i ns; — ym : 

— y.vs; — YS, 94. S 

E Haill, s. her wages or hire. F 

Dy Hail'ley, v. to salt. S 

E Hail'leyder, s. his Salter. S 

Ro Hailjey, a. too salt. S 

E Hail'jid or Hailjts, s. his saltness. S 

Ro Hailt, a. too salted. S 

E Hain'jys, s. her acquantance. A 

Haink, v. came, did come, became. Cii 

E Hainle, s. her angel; pi. 69. A 

Xy Hainle'yn, s. the angels. A 

E Hairh, s. her gold. A 

E Hait'nys, s. his pleasure. T 

Ro Hait'nyssagh, a. too jileasing. T 
My Hait'tin, «. if ! would have pleasure or 

deUght. T 

My Hait'tym, v. if I will have pleasure &c. in : 

— s, id. em. T 

E Hait'tys, s. her, &c. See Aiffys. A 

E Ha'lee, s. his quest or pursuit. S 

Dy H.\lk'-noa, of spick and span new. T 
Halk, v. did walk ; — aoh ; — in ; — i.vs ; — ym ; 

— Y.MS; — YS, 94. T 

Dy Halk'al, v. to walk slowly. T 

E Hal'lagh, s. his murmuring. T 
Ny Hal'ley-, a. d. of the hall; Luke, xxii. ". 

E Hal'lid, s. his twinkling. S 

E Hal'loo, s. his land, earth. T 

Hallooi'n, a. d. of land or earth. T 

Ro Hallooi'nagh, a. to earthly. T 

E Hal'mane, s. his mushroom. S 

E Ham'ark, his shamrock. S 

E Ham'byl, s. his sample. S 
E Haji'jiag, s. his bush. Pro^}. " Ta drogh ham- 
mag ny share na magher foshlit ." 

Ro Ham'magagh, a. too bushy. T 

E Ham'.man, s. her tail. F 

E Ham'mylt, s. his whUe. T 

E Ham'.mys, s. her obeisance. A 

E Hampley'r, s. his example S 

Ro Hang or Hangla'neagh, a. too lank or 

empty bellied. S 

Dy Hang'agh, v. to become lank. S 

E Hang'id or Hang'ys, s. his lankness. S 

E Hangla'.ve, s. his lank creature. S 

Ny Han'mey, a.d. of the soul. A 
Hann, v. did make thin or thinned; — agh ; 

—in; —INS; — ym; —YMS; — YS, 94. T 

*Hann or Han'nee, v. did abide, continue, tai-- 
ry, or endure; — agh; — in; — ins ; — ym ; 
—YMS ; — YS, 94. T 

Dy Hannaght or Hannagh'tyn, to continue, 
abide, tarry, or endure, T. 



HanVah, adv. already, before now, hereto 
Ro Han'xey, a. too thin. 


fore. 
T 


Hasht, tJ. did treasure up in store; —agh 




E Han'xish, s. his whisper. 


S 


Hash'tee, a. d. of treasure. ^ 


E Han'noo'.vid, s. her weakness. 


A 


Dy Hash'tey, v. to treasure or store. 1 


E Han'xtm, s. her soul. 


A 


E Hash'teyder, s. his treasurer. 1 


E Han'n'ts, s. his tenantry or tenant. 


T 


Ro Hash'tit, 85. too treasured. 1 


E Haxsoo'r, s. her answer. 


A 


Hass, v. did stand, stood; —agh; —in; —ins 


E Hax'stvr, s. his elder or senator. 


S 


Hass-ee, p. shestood. E 


E Ha.vvea', «. her discord or strife. 


A 


E Hap, s. his wisp ; his shop. 


S 


E Has'see, s. her hurt or harm. A 


E Happ, s. liis top; pl.—YN. 


T 


Dy Hass'lagh, s. of bent. g 


E Hap'pao, s. his tuft. 


T 


E Hass'laynt, s. her illness. A 


Har, «. east; Kione-har (eastward); Gen 


iii. 


Dy Has'soo, v. to stand. S 


24. 


S 


E Has'syl, s. her ass. A 


Har or Haree, v. did command or commanded ; 


Hast. See Hiast. 


— AGH; -in; -IXS; -YM ; -VMS; - 




Hast, v. did heed or heeded ; — agh; —in 


94. 


g 


— IXS; — Y3I; — yms; — YS, 94. T 


Harbaa', v. did wean or weaned; — agh; — 


IN-; 


Ro Hast'aoh, a. too sharp of notice ; Gyere 




Ch 


hastagh (sharp of notice, heedful.) T 


Ro Harba'it, 85. too weaned. 


Ch 


D^ Hast'al, v. to heed, to attend to what is 


E Hard'jyx, s. her coasts. 


A 


said, done, bid, or directed. T 


E Hard-val'ley, s. her city. 


A 


E Hast'an, s. her conger or eel. A 


Dy Ha'rey, v. to command or enjoin. 


S 


E Hast'der, «. his thresher. T 



E Ha'reyder, s. his commander. S 

E Har'gane, «. her dispute or contest. A 

Ro H.\'rit, 85. too enjoined or commanded . S 
Harlhe'ixM, v. did alight; —agh ; —in ; —ins ; 

— Y3l; —YMS ; — YS, Qi. T 

E Harma'ne, s. his sermon; his alarm. S. T 
E Harmay'nys, s. his economy. T 

Harn, s. (from Snra) Saturday ; Prov. Ta Eayst 
ham sy vayrnt dyliooar ayns shiaght hleeaney. S 
My *Harb or Harragh, v. if go or come 



E Har'r^ 

Har'ree, 

harree. 



Hai 



r Har'r 



i, 94. 



1, p.p. over thee; — s, id. 



heed, notice. 
Dy Hauai'l, v. to save. 
Dty Haual'tagh, s. thy Saviour. 
Dty Haualtys, s. thy salvation. 



*Hau 



■Hai 



E HAUh 


'cHYS, s. his safety. s 


Dy Hau 


in, of Hollantide, of the 1st of Novem- 


ber, or 


as it is now, the 12th. s 


Hault, 


!'. halt, stand still; 2 Sam. u. 28. 


A'!/ Haw 


'in, a.d. of the river. a 


E Haw' 


X,.. her river. a 


Dty HA-i 


LL, s. thy turn in rotation. s 


Dty HA-i 


NT, s. thy covetousness. s 



Har'rin, p. I would go or come. See Roin. 
Har'rish, p. p. over, over him ; — in, id. em 
Har'rishdiu, p. p. over you or ye, or 
Har'riu, p.p. over you or ye: l. Cor. is. I 

The em. of this and the preceding word is — isi 
Harrish y chio'.ne, above viilue. 
E Har'roo, s. his buU. 
Po Har'roo, a. too bitter. 
E Har'roo, s. her corn. 
Har'roo, p. p. over them; — syn, id. em. 
Ro Harroog'h, a. too thrifty. 
E Harroog'hid, s. his thriftiness or thrift. ' 

.r'rym, p. p. over me; — i 



Ha 



p. p. 



Harrishi 
Har'rystoo, p. p. over them. 
E Harvaan't, s. his servant. 
Ro Hash, a. too damp. 
Dy Hash'a 
E Hash'id 
E Hashoo 
Wy Hashoc 



1, em. See also 
See Harroo. 






toi'lagh, a. too covetous, 
s. her father; pi. — aghyn. 
*Hayrr, v. caught, catched, 



r did 



hayrrys 
Dty Hay' 
E Hay'ri 
E Hay'ri 

fathers ; 
E Hayrn 
Hayrn, 

E Hayr' 
Ro Hayr 
Hea, v. 

Dy Hea, v. 
E Hea'dac 
E Head'dj 
E Heado'i 
*Heaghn 
tate; —.4 
— YS, 94. 
D^ Heagh': 
E Heagh'> 
Ro Heagh' 



1. Prov. " Eshyn ghuirrys sheilley 
skeilley." j 

rauhyn, s. thy sisters; Ex. xvi. 45. S 
iE, s. his worthless catch. T 

!Y, a. d. of his sister, of her father or 
Gen. x.xix. 13. s.A 

, s. her share; pi. — yn. a 

V. drew, did draw; — agh ; in; 



his drawer. 
NIT, 85. too drawn, 
did flee, fled ; —agh ; 



to flee, shun, or retreat. ( 

h, v. her being jealous. 
gh, s. her clothes; 7;/. 72. 
rs, s. her jealousy. 
• Heaghnee, v. did trouble or a§ 

■ey, v. to trouble, afl3ict, or agitate 

eyder, s. his troubler. 

JIT, 85. too troubled or afflicted. 



E Hbagh' 


rYR, s. her surface. 


E 


E Hbachyn, s. his trouble or affliction. 


S 


E Heairk 


, V. her horn. 


E 


E Heaish 


teyder, s. her listener. 


E 


E Hea'je 


EYS, s. her odiousness. 


E 


E Heam, 


s. her call, cry, or shout. 


E 


E Hba'.vi 


H, s. her witness. 


F 


Ny Hea'r 


SHYN, s. the weather, the time s 


E 


E Hbar'r 


0, s. her number. 


E 


Ny Heas' 


HYN, s. the a^es, the generations 


. E 


Heaum, ?• 


did teem, teemed; — ach; - 






_,x; _ym; — yms; — ys, 94. 


T 


i).y Heau' 


MEY, V. to teem or pour. 


T 


E Heau'j 


eyder, s. histeemer. 


T 


iJo Heau' 


iiT, 85. too teemed or emptied. 


T 


Ny Heayi 


N, s. the lambs. 


E 


£ Heayl, 


s. her lime. 


E 


£ Heaym 


s. his whin. 


T 


Ro Heay' 


MAGH, a. too whimsical. 


T 


Heayx or 


Heayxee, v. did pray or ejaculate ; 



Dw Heel, s. of threshed oats. S 

Heel, v. filtered, did filter, did sneak away, or 

sober , — agh ; —in ; — insj —it ; — ym ; 



Dy Heay'n'ey, v. to pray or ejaculate for pro- 
tection, peace, &c. S 
Ny Heayn'xee, a. d. of the precipice or AogA. E 
Ny Heayst, a. d. of the moon. E 
Heaystn or Heaystxee, v. did knead or 
kneaded; — agh; — in; — ins; — it; — ym ; 
—yms; — ys, 94. T 
Dy Heayst'ney, v. to knead. T 
Heb or *Hebb, ;;. offered, did offer, bade or did 
bid ; —AGH ; —IX; -INS ; —IT ; — YM ; —YMS ; 
— YS, 94. Ch 
D^ Heb'bal, v. to bid, offer or proffer. Ch 
Hec'kyl, s.m. a hackle; pl.— VN. 
Hed, v. will, wilt, or shall, shalt go. 
Hed-oo, v. (pronounced Hi/oo) thou wUt go ; 

Hed is used for go, Hig for come. See 62. 
E Hedd, s. her hat, her nest. E 

E Hed'din, s. her face. E 

E Heb, s. his peace S 

Hee, v. wiU, wilt, shall, shalt see ; — agh ; -be ; 
— IX; — INS; — .M; — MS; — Ys,94. The ^ in ym 
and y7ns is not used ; but m andms in the pro- 
nominals of this verb, 62. F. 

E Heea'byn, s. his soap. S 

Jto Heea'bynagh, a. too soapy. S 

E Heeac'kle, s. her tooth. E 

Bty Heeax, s. thy sound or noise. S 

Bo Heeax'agh, a. too noisy. S 

Hebar, a. in the west, western. S 

Heear-ass, a. in the south-west. S 

Heeb or *Hbebb, v. blew, blasted, did blow ; 

94; Hag-, i. 9.' ' ' ' ' S 

E Hee'bane, s. his wind, or thing driven with 

the wind. S 

Er Heb'bey, v. hath, &c. blown or blew away 

with the wind. S 

Ro Heb'bit, 85. too driven or drifted. S 

E Heeck, s. her payment, E 

E Hebid, s. his thickness. Ch 

Dy Heei'dey, «. of silk, silken. S 

Dty Heein'ey, or Hbeint, s. thy teat or dug. S 



Dy Hej 
By Hee 
Dy Hee 
E Heei 
Dy Hei 
E Hee! 



laghey, v. to sober, &c. S 

-BY, V. to filter, sneak away, &c. S 

xau'e, s. of mankind. S 

)gh'e, s. his generation. S 
/tys, s. of soberness, of temperance. S 

s. his country; pi. — aohyx. Ch 
dried, did dry with fijre, &c. ; 



h 94. 



Ch 



Dy Hbe'rey, v. to dry by heat of fixe. 
Ro Heert, 85. too dried. Ch 

Heese, adp. down, below 
Dy Heet, v. to come.— Er-ash, v. is to appear. 
E Hebym, s. her butter; pi, — yn. E 

Hebyn, v. stretched, did stretch; agh; — ix ; 
— IXS ; —IT ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. E 

Heeyx, v. stretched, did stretch ; —agh ; —in ; 

— INS; — IT; — ym; — yms; — YS, 94. S 

Dy Heey'ney, v. to stretch. S 

Ro Heeynt, 85. too stretched. S 

E Heg'gey, s. her web; pi. 6/. E 

E HEiGiNorHB'Gix, s. her want of help. E 

E Heh, s. his hide. S 

Ro Heh, a. too hot, too warm. Ch 
Heid, w. blew, did blow; — agh ; — in; — ins -. 

E Heidd, s. his rope or tether. T 

Hei'dee, a. d. of blowing. S 

Dy Hbi'dby, v. to blow. S 

Ro Hei'dit, 85. too much blown. S 

Heigh or Heiy, v. did peck or pick ; —agh : 

—in; — IVS; — ym; —YMS; — YS, 94. T 

E Heigh, s. his hatchet; pl.—YN. T 

Ro Height, 85. too pecked or picked. T 

E Heihll, s. his time in the world, his world; 

laghyn-e-heihll (days of his life.) S 

Ro Heighll'tagh, a. too worldly. S 

E Hbihll'tid, s. his worldliness, his worldly 

mindedness. S 

Hbilg or Helo, i: did hunt, hunted; — agh ; 

—in; —ins; — ym;— YMS; — ys,94. The first 

spelling is in Gen. xxvii. 30, and the latter ii 



Jer.i 



i. 16. 



E Heilgey'r, s. his hunter. S 

E Heilgby'rys, s. his hunting. S 

JE Hei l'kin, s. her errand. E 

Ieill, v. did suppose or imagine, supposed, 
imagined; — agh ; — in; — ins ; — y.m ; — y.ms ; 
— YS, 94. S 

Dy Heil'lagh,s. ofsallow, sallix, of black sally. S 
[l'lee, a. d. ofsallow or saUix. S 

Er Hbil'tyn, v. hath, &c. supposed or ima- 
gined. S 
Ny He'in, s. the chickens, the young of fowls. E 
E Hei'raght, s. her inheritance. E 
E Hei'rey, s. her heir. E 
Heiy, v. did push, toss, agitate, mix, &c. ; —agh ; 

Dy Heiy, v. to mix, stir, push, &c. S 

Ro Heiyt, 85. too agitated, nuxed, muddy, &c. S 
E Heiyrtyssagh, s. her follower; pi. 71. E 
E Heiy'styr, *. her halter; pi. — yn. E 



HEY 

E Hel'ots, «. her malignity. E 
E Hel'lan, s. her island. E 
E Hel'lan, s. his bee; pi. — yn. S 
N]/ Hel'lan, a. d. of the island. E 
Ny Hel'lanee, ,?. the islanders. E 
Hel'lev, s. his saliva or spittle ; pi. 67. S 
Dy Hbl'liu, s. of salve; pi. — yn. S 
E Hel'loo, s. his herd; pi. — yn. S 
Hel'ly.ii, (from. Ylbjm,) blown, winded, sound- 
ed ; 2 Chron. v. 13 ; 1 Cor. XV. 52. Y 
Heji, p. p. I will go ; — s, id. em. G 
He.m-mayd, p. p. we will or shall go. G 
Hempr, !'. did temper, tempered ; — agh ; — in ; 

Dy Hemprei'l, v. to temper. T 

Ro Hemp'rit, 85. too tempered. T 

E Hemf'yr, s. his temper. T 
Hbnd, v. attended, did attend; — .\Gn ; — in; 



Dy Hendei'l, v. to attend. 
Dy Hendrei'l, s. of lightning. 
Hene, pro. self, ownselves. 
E Heng'ev, s. his tongue. 
E He'nish, s. her presence. 
E He'nmyn, s. hernames; or 
15, Ny Henmyn (the names). 
Daa Hen'nalt, s. two tenons ; 
Ny He'nn ghooinnj 
Hen'neu, v. thawed, did thaw ; 



oldn 



94. 



E Hen'nid, s. his straitness, tightnes;*, dis- 
tress. Ch 
E Hbnn'id, s. his seniority or old age. S 
E Hen'nym, s. her name. E 
Heose, adv. up, above. 

Herr, V, tarred, did tar ; — agh ; — in; — ivs ; 
— y.m; — yms; — ys, 94. T 

Dy Her'raghtyn, v. to perish. Ch 

Dy Her'ral, v. to tar, or cover with tar. T 
E Her'rey, s. her burden or encumbrance, E 
E Her'riu, s. his bulls. T 

Dy Her'riuid, s. of bitterness. S 

Dy Hervei'sh, s. to serve, to minister. S 

E Hbrvei'shagh, s. his server or officiater. S 
E Hesh'aght, s. his company; pi. — yn. S 
E Hesh'aghyn, s. his companions, fellows, 
equals, mates, matches. S 

My ven Hesh'ee, a. d. my affianced or be- 
trothed wife ; Gen. xxix. 21 : in Job ii. 9, it 
is Heshey. ' ' g 

E Hesh'eraght, s. his plough team. S 

Greie Hbsh'eree, s. a plough team gear. S 

Dfy Hesh'ereeyn, s. thy plough teams. S 

E Hesh'ey, s. his companion, mate, equal, 
fellow, &c. S 

E Hes'.mad, s. his cross-bar or rundle. T 

Ro Hes'sen, a. too cross or transverse. T 

JV> Hes'senagh, s. a sexton or sergeant. S 
Heu, p. p. (a contraction of Hig 00,) thou wilt 
go- G 

E Heu, s. his side; derrey heu (one side). Ch 
Heu'rin, s. a he-goat ; pi. — yn. 
E Hey, s. his six; E Heyjeig (his sixteen). S 
E Hby'ir, s, his carpenter ; pi. — yn. s 



Hey'oo, s. his sixth. s 

Heyr, s. did free, set at liberty, justify, clear, 



&C.; —AC 



94. 

Yn ven Heyr s. the gentlewoman. S 

Dy Hey'rby, v. to justify, free, clear, &c. S 

Ro Hey'rit, 85. too justified, freed, &c. S 

E Hiaght, s. his seven; pi. — yn. S 

E Hiaght'in, s. his week ; pi. — yn. S 

Dty Hiaghtjei'g, s. thy seventeen. S 

E Hiaji'ble, s. his temple. Ch 

£' Hiam'yr, s. his chamber. S 

Hiar, s. east, eastern. See also Har. S 

E HiARN, s. his Lord; pi. — yn. Ch 

.E Hiar'nys, s. his lordship; pi.— sys. Ch 

E Hiar'tanse, s. his several. S 

D^ Hi ass, s. of heat or warmth. Ch 

Boon Hiast, a. a dry cow, a cow that does not 

give mills, g 
Hiauill, v. did sail, sailed; ^cfa, xxvii. 13 ; 

94. ' * ' ' ' ' ' ' ^S 

Ny Hiaultey'r, s. a sailor. S 

E Hib'ber, s. his supper; pi. — yn. S 

E Hib'byr, s. his well ; pi. — aghyn. Ch 
Hic or Huic, p. p. to her ; — ish, id. em. 

*Hick'yr or HicKYREE, V. did make sure or cer- 
tain ; did establish, confirm, or fasten ; —agh ; 

—in; —ins; — YM; —YMS; — YS, 94. S 
Dy Hice'yragh or Hickyraghey, v. to certify, 

establish, or make sure. S 

Ro Hick'yrit, 85. too established, made too 

sure or ceitain. g 

E Hidd, s. her hats ; her nests. i 

E Hide, s. liis arrow ; pi. — yn. S 

£ Hi'dby, s. his tide; pl.&7. t 

Ny Hidey'r, s. an archer ; pi. — yn. S 

E Hidey'rys, s. his archery. S 

E Hidoo'r, s. his soldier; pi. — yn. S 

E Hidoo'rys, s. his soldiery. s 
Hie, v. went, did go. 

E Hie, s. his house ; pi. — yn. T 

By Hie, a. of bad, iU, badly. s 
Hiee, p. she went or did go. 
Hie'ish, p. she went, em. 
Hig or *Higg, v. will or wilt, shall or shalt 



HiL 



Ch 



. did throw or cast ; threw, or threw up, 



Dy Hil'gey, v. to throw, to vomit, to eject by 

vomit. T 

Hill or Hiyll, v. did drop or shed; did spill or 

drain; —agh —in; —ins; — ym; — ym.s ■ 

— YS, 94. s 

E Hilleei'd, s. his slug or soft snail. s 

Dy HiLLEY, V. to shed drop or drain. s 

Dty HiLLEY, s. thy sight, visit, or look S 

Ny Him'lee, s. the humble. i 

E Him'leeid, s. her humility. i 

E Him'ma.v, v. her driving. i 

E He.mlei'g, s. her navel. i 

Ro HiNG, a. too sick, too ill. Ch 

E HiNG, s. his sore; pi. — yx. Ch 



90 HOA 

T)ty Hing'vs, s. thy sickness. Ch 

iV^ Hinvbe'n, s. a daughter; Z,7//i-e, xiii. 16. I 
By Hin'xev, a. senior, elder. S 

HioiLL, V. sailed ; Mat. ix. 1. See Hiauill. S 
HioLL or HoYLL, V. did bore or perforate, bored, 

perforated: — agh ; — iv ; — ins; — y.m ; 

— YMS ; — YS, 94. Psl. xxu. 17. T 

Dty Hiol'lagh, s. thy hearth ; pi. — yn. Ch 
Hiol'lee, a. (/. ofthehearth. Ch 

Hiol'lee, v. like to have happened. Prov. 

" Ilaghyr eh ny share na hiollee eh." 
Dy Hiol'ley, v. to bore, to perforate. T 

Ro Hioi/lit, 85. too bored or perforated. T 

E Hiolta'nb, s. his flock ; pi. — yn. S 

Dy Hiolta'ney, v. to make into flocks. S 

HioM, V. did tighten, straiten, or fasten ; —agh ; 

—in; —ins ; — YM ; — y.ms ; — YS, 94- Ch 

Hy Hion'ney, v. to tighten, straiten, &c. Ch 
Ro Hion'nt, 85. too tightened, &c. Ch 

E lIiooN, s. his rush; pi. — yn. S 

HiovY, V. did warm, warmed; - 



Ch 



HlF 



shrank ; 



did shrink, shrunk, ( 



V)y Hirk'agh or Hirkaghey, v. to shrink, &c. S 
Ro Hirk'it, 85. too shrunk. S 

D^ Hir'key, v. to seek, ask, &c. Prov. " Goll 

thie yn ghoayr dy Mrrey ollan." 
Ro HiRT, 85. too sought or besought. S 

Hiu, p.p. to you or ye; — ish, id. em. 
Ro Hiu, a. too thick, dense, &c. Ch 

Hiu, v. did thicken or condense. Ch 

Dy Hiu'chey, v. to thicken or condense. Ch 
HiYLL, V. shed, did drop, or drain. See also 

Hill. S 

Dy Hiyl'ley, v. to shed drop or drain. S 

E HiYN, s. his vessels. S 

E HiYR, s. his haste or hurry. S 

Ro Hiyh'ragh, a. too hasty, &c. S 

Dy Hiyr'raghey, v. to hasten, to hurry. S 

Hiyr'ree, v. did hasten or hastened. S 

E Hiyr'rid, s. his hastiness or hurry. S 

Ro Hiyr'rit, 85. too hastened or hurried. S 
E Hoa'byr, s. her seed lop. O 

Ny Hoai'aohyn, s. the graves; LwA'e viii. 27. O 
Ny Hoaib, a. d. of the grave; PsMxxxvi. 13. O 
Hoail or Hoaill, v. did wrap or swathe ; — agh; 

HoAL, ado. hence, over, beyond; Hoal as nonl 
(hence and thence) ; Hoal as wass (over and 

Ro Hoal'lee, a. too robust, tall and strong. T 

E HoALT, s. his barn ; pi. — yn, S 

E Hoa'lys, s. her charm. O 

Hoa'ney, a. d. of the anus. T 

E Hoan'luckey, s. her burial. O 

Hoar, v. smelled, did smell; — agh ; —in; 

— INS; — YM; -VMS; — YS, 94. S 



Hoar, v. did dung, or dunged ; — agh ; — in ; 
—ins; — YM; —YMS ; — YS, 94. T 

Dy Hoa'ragh or Hoaraghey, v. to dung or 



HOI 

manure with dung. T 

Dy Hoa'ral, v. to smell. S 

E Hoa'rey, s. his dung, &c. T 

Ro Hoar'it, 85. too dunged, &c. T 

E Hoarn, s. her barley. O 

E Hob'bal, s. her denial. O 
E Hob'beeys, s. her sorcery divination, &c. 

Acts xvi. 16. O 

E Hob'braghyn, s. her works- O 

E Hob'bree, s. her worker. O 

E Hob'byr, s. her work, her font. O. T 

E Hock, s. his plough share. S 

Ro Hoc'keragh, a. too easy or slow. S 

E Hod'dag, s. his bannock. S 

E Hoe, s. her grand-child ; pi. — ghyn. O 

E Hogh, s. his surge or sob. S 

E Hogh'er, s. her key ; pi. — yn. O 

Houh'er, v. did wind, wound ; —agh ; —in ; 

—ins ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. T 

Ro Hogh'erit, 85. too wound up. T 
Dy Hogh'erys, v. to wind on a ball or bottom. T 
Hoght, s. eight; pi. — yn. 

Hoght, v. did choke, choked; — agh ; —in; 

—ins ; — YM; — YM; — YS, 84. T 
Hoght-cheea'd, s. eight hundred. 

Dy Hogh'tey, v. to choke, to strangle. T 
Ro Hogh'tit, 85. too choked or strangled. T 
Hoght JEIG, s. eigliteen. 
Hoght-jeig as FEED, s. thirty-eight. 
Hooh'too, «. eighth. 

Dty Hogh'yr, s. thy portion or dowry. T 
E Hoi, pre. against lier. 

Hoi or Hoie, v. did sit, set, sat; — agh ; — i.v ; 

-INS ; — VM ; —YMS ; -YS, 94 . S 

Dy Hoi'agh or Hoi'aghey, v. to set or plant. S 
Er Hoi'aghey, v. hath, &c. set or planted. S 
Dy Hoiaghey-magh', v. to set forth, represent, 

describe. S 

Dy Hoie, v. to sit. S 

ATy Hoie, s. of the night, the night. O 

E Hoib'ag, s. his boss, or straw seat. S 

Ro HoiET, 85. too set, too seated. S 

HoiG or *Hoigg, v. understood, did understand, 

had knowledge of ; Mat. xiv. 35 ; — agh ; — in ; 



D^ Hoig'gal, v. to understand. T 

Ko Hoig'git, 85. too understood. T 

E Hoik'an, s. her infant. O 

HoiL or *HoiLL, w . did deserve, merit, earn; was 
worthy of reward or punishment ; — agh ; 



Er Hoil'chin, v. hath, &c. deserved, earned, 

merited. T 

Hoil'chinagh, a. d. of merit, meritorial, of de- 

serxnngs. T 

Dty Hoil'chinys, s. thy merit or deserving. T 
Ro Hoil'lit, 35. too earned, merited. T 

Dy Hoil'liu, v. to deserve or merit rewards or 

punishments . T 

Hoilsh or Hoil'shbe, v. did enlighten, declare, 

publish, proclaim, divulge or elucidate ; — agh ; 



lighten, declare, &c. 
Dy Hoilshea'n, v. to shine or give light. 



to i 



HOO 

Ro Hoilshea'n-agh, a. too enlightening, &c. S 
Hoil'shee, a. d. of light or enlightenings. S 
Vty Hoil'shey, s. of light; pi. 6". S 

7?o H oil's HIT, too shown or exhibited, too de- 
clared or published. S 
HoiT, 85. set, planted; 2 Sam.xx. 8. S 
Di/ HoLK, adv. evil, ■n-ickedly ; Psalm cix. ip, 
'in the day of the month Psalms. " 
E Hoi.L, s. his earwas, or eekiiig in wool. 
HoLLor HoLLKB, V. did defile Or sully 



>, 94. 



Dy Hol'lagh, or HollagheT; 

Vfy Hol'laghvv, s. thycroudy; pi. — y: 

E Hol'lagh, s. her cattle. 

By Hol'la.v, s. of salt. 

Ho Holla'neagh, a. too dizzy or heady. 

E Holla'neys, s. his dizziness. 

Ro Hol'lee. See Hoallee. 

Dy Hol'ley, v. to defile or sully. 



defile < 



Hoj 






Ro Hol'lit, 85. too defiled or sullied. S 

Hol'lyx, s.f. holly. 
Hollyxstrai'e, s.f. sea holly, eringo. 
Ro Hol'lys, a. too light or bright. S 

Hty Hol'lyssid, s. thy Ught or brightness. S 
E Holmo'rys, s. her ignorance. O 

Holt, s. m. a hold or grasp; v. did hold or 
grasp; — AGH, 7"; — EY, 82; — IN, 83 ; — INS, 

D^ Holt'al, v. to hold or grasp. 

E Holt'an, s. his old house iu decay. T 

E HoM, s. hisThom. T 

E Homa'se, s. his Thomas. T 

Er eh Hov, pre. for him or it. S 

Ro H 

E Ho 

E Ho.vx, s. his wave; pi. — y-.v. T 

E Hoxn'aa'se, s. his arrogance, ambition. S 

Ro Ho.vxaa'sagh, a. too arrogant, too ambiti- 

Hon'nick, v. did see, saw, seen. Perhaps from 

Hee (seeing,) and Naik. See 62. 
E Hon'nys, s. his satiety or abundance. S 

E Hoo, s. his juice or substance. S 

Hoo, i: did soak or suck up; — agh ; — is ; 
■', 94. 



Hoo, V. did thatch or thatched; — agh ; — ix; 

— txs; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. T 

HooAR, V. got, received. This is an irregular 

derivation of the verb geddyn. See 62. G 

Hood, p. p. to thee ; — s, id em. 
E Hoo'der, s. his soaker, his thatcher. S. T 
Hoodhbn'e, p. p. to thyself. 
Dy Hoo'ee, s. of soot. 
Ny Hoo'hy.v, s. the eggs. Prov. " Lhig dy 

chooilley ushag guirr e hoohyn hene." 6 

Ny Hooi'gey, a. d. of the pits. O 

A^^ Hooi'gyx, s. the pits. O 

E Hooil, s. her oU. O 

HooiLL, V. did toil or tire ; 



i. 94. 



HOU t 

Ro Hooillei'lagh, a. too toilsome, &c. 

Ny Hooil'ley, s. a flood; Gen. ix. 15. 

Ro Hooil'lit, 85. to toiled or tired. 

Hooix, p. p. to us, let us go. See 'Dooin ; — in 



id. ( 



E Hooill, s. his eye; pi. — tn. 
By Hooillei'l, v. to toil or toiled. 



did forebode or threaten; — a< 

ins; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. 
'rey, a. d. of the earth or mould. 



Ny Hooir' 

Ro Hoor, a. too sour. S 

E HooR, s. his tower; pi. — yn. T 

E HooR, s. her hour; /)/. — yn. O 

Ro Hoor'agh, a. too towery. T 

D^ Hoo'ree, I', to court, to woo. S 

E Hoor'ran or Hur'ran, s. his round corn 

stack. T 

E Hoor'rid, s. his leaven or sourness. S 

E Hoost, s. his flail ; pi. — yn. S 

E Hoot, s. his oaf. See Toot. T 

Ro Hoot'agh, a. too much an oaf or idiot. T 
Hooyl or *Hooyll, did walk, walked; — agh; 

E Hooyl, s. her apple. O 

E Hor'can, s. his suffocating fume. T 

By Hor'caney, v. to stifle with fume. T 

E HoRCn, his sort; pi. — yn. S 

HoRGH or HoRCHEE, V. did torment or tor- 
mented; — agh; — IN; — INS; — YM ; — YMS; 
— YS, 94. T 

By Hor'chagh, v. to torment. T 

Er ny Hor'chaghey, v. being tormented. T 
Ro Hor'chit, 85. too tormented, too sorted. T.S 
E Ho'ree, s. his highwayman ; pi. — yn. T 
D^ Ho'reeaght, v. to rob on the highway. T 
By Ho'reeys, s. of highway robbery. T 

HoRLTH, V. to call a cow or cattle. 
Ben Hor'ragh, u. a pregnant woman. T 

Ny Hor'ran, s. a dunghill ; Ezra,x\. II. T 
E Hort, s. his heed, thought, &c. T 

Per Hosh'ee, a. the first or foremost one. T 
E Hosheeyior'rey, s. his coroners. T 

E Hoshiaghjior'rey, s. his coroner. T 

By Hosh'iaghey, v. to forward, to expedite. T 
Er dty Hosh'iaght, in. go on, go forward; /).;). 
on before thee; — vs. id. em. T 

Hosh'iaght ooilley, a. first of all. T 

Hosh'tal, a. left. Would the etymology of this 
word be too far fetched, if it were said to be 
from Tasht ? — the hand kept or stored up more 
than the other. T 

Ny Host, a. sUent; Prov. " Ta chengey ny host 
ny share na oik y ghra." x 

Ro Hos'tagh, a. too tacit or silent. T 

E Hos'tid, s. his silence or tacitness. T 

Ben. Hos'tnagh, s. an English woman. S 

By Hos'txee, s. of English people. S 

E Hos'tyl, s. her apostle; pi. — yn. O 

Ree Hos'tyn, s. the king of England. S 

Ro Houir, a. too snug or comfortable. S 

E Houir'id, s. his snugness, &c. s 

E Hou'ral, s. her sacrifice or offering. O 

Laa Hou'ree, a. (f. of a summer's day. S 

D^ Hou'rey, s. of summer. s 

£e^m Hou'rinagh, a. summer butter. S 

Daa Housa'ne, s. two thousand. t 



92 HRE 

E How, «. his buoy line , pi. — tn. 

How, V. did tow, towed, drag by a rope on the 

water; -^agh; — inj —ins; — vm; — TJIS; 

— YS, 94. T 

E Howl, s. his hole; pi. E Hvill. T 

*HowsH or HowsB, v. did measure, measured; 

— AGH ; —IN' ; — INS ; — TM ; —VMS ; — YS, 94. E 

E How'sHAN, s. his measurement ; pl.—rs. T 
Ro How'sHiT, 85. too measured. T 

HoYL or HoYLEE, V. did compare, typify or 

Uken; —AGH; —IX; — INS; — YM ; —Y.MS; 

— YS, 94. S 

Dy Hoy'lagh, v. to compare typify, or liken. S 
Er nrj Hoy'laghey, v. to be compared, or being 

compared, typified or likened ; Mat. xiii. 24. S 
Hoyll, v. did bore or perforate. See also Hio.'/. T 
Hoyl'lee. See HioUee. 

E Hovl'ley, his enjoyment or fruition. S 

E Hoyn, s. his anus or bottom. T 

E HoYR, s. her cause or motive ; pi. — yx. O 
E HoYBT, s. his donation or gift T 

E HovRT-BOoi'sE, s. his giving of thanks. T 
E HoYRT-MOw', s. his destruction. - T 

E Hoyr'tys, s. his donative or present; pi. 



J Hr. 



. histi 



■,pl.- 



E Hbaach, s. his hay ; pi. — inyx. T 

E Hraar'tys, s. his desolation. T 

Hraast, v. did squeeze or press ; — agh : — ix ; 
-INS ; — YM ; — YMS ; — YS, 94. T 

Dy Hraas'tey, v. to squeeze or press. T 

Ro Hraas'tit, 85. too squeezed or pressed. T 
*Hraau or Hraaue, v. did plough, ploughed ; 

94. ' ' ' ' ' T 

Dy Hraaue, v. to plough or make furrows. T 
Ro Hraauit, 85. too much ploughed. T 

E Hraid, s. bis street ; pi. — yx. S 

Hraie, v. did ebb or abate; — ach ; — ix; 

—INS ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94 T 

E Hraie, s. his shore; pi. — yx. T 

J}y Hram'max, s. of elder. T 

Ro Hram'max, a. too foul or too entangled. T 
Ro Hram'mylt, a. too sturdy or stout. T 

♦Hraxlaa's or Hbaxlaase, v. did tyranize or 

oppress; — AGH; — IN; — IXS ; — YM ; — YMS; 

— YS, 94. T 

E Hra: 

pi. 71, 
Dy Hi 

harass. T 

Ro Hraxi.aa'sit, 85. too oppressed, &c. T 

E Hrass, s. his third. T 

Ro Hrbax, a. too valiant or strong; Psl. .x.\xv. 

10. T 

Ny Hrean'agh, s. a valiant man; pi 71, t 
E Hrean'id, s. his valour or strength. T 

E Hree, s. his three; 1 Sam. xxxi. 6. T 

E Hreean, s. his bridle; pi. —yn. s 

*Hreickx or Hreickxee, v. did beetle or beat 

with a beetle; — agh; — in; — ins; — ym ; 

— YMs; — YS, 94. T 

E Hreickna'xe, s. his beetle; pi. — yn. T 

Dy Hreick'xey, v. to beetle or beat. T 

R» Hheick'nit, 85. too beetled or beaten. T 



. his tyrant or oppressor ; 

T 

to tyranize, oppress, or 



Hreig or *Hreigo, v. did forsake, forsook; 

—AGH ; —IX ; — IXS ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. T 
Er Hreigeil' or Hreig'ey, v. hath, &c. for- 
saken or abandoned. T 
Ro Hreih, a. too viTetelied or miserable, too 
pale. T 
E Hreih'id, s. his wretchedness, &c. T 
E Hreigh'ys, s. his misery; pi. —syn. T 
Hreix or *Hreinn, v. did nail or nailed ; — agh ; 

— in; — ins; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. T 

E Hreix'ney, s. his nail; pi. 67; v. nailing. T 
Ro Hreix'nit, 85. too nailed. T 

Hreisht, v. did trust or hope, trusted ; — agh : 

Hy Hreishteil', v. to trust or hope. T 

E Hreishteil'agh, s. his trustee or trustv one; 

pi. 71. ' T 

Ro Hreish'tit, So. too much trusted. T 

E Hrellee'n, s. his glanders. t 

Ben Hreoghe, s. a widow ; pi. see Mraane, 

which word, according to the rules of Manks, 

ought to be the true spelling, and not Ben- 

treogke. T 

E Hreogh'ys, s. his widowhood. t 

Vaa Hrie, .s. two feet in measurement. T 

E Hrim'mid, s. his weight or heaviness. T 

Ro Hri.m'shagh, a. too sorrowful, &c. T 

E Hrim'shagh, s. his sorrowful one ; pi. 'I. T 

E Hri.m'shey, s. his sorrow or grief. t 

Hrinaid', s. O Trinity. 1 

Hroailt, I'.'did travel or travail ; — agh; — ix j 

— INS ; — YM ; — VMS ; — YS, 94. In expressing 

this word when an adjective, after Lhiabhee, 

as Lhiabbee-hroailt, the r is often omitted or 

not sounded ; as, Lhiabbe-koalt (the bed of 

travail or lying-in bed). t 

Xy Hroail'tagh, s. a traveller; pi. 71. T 

D^^ Hroail'tys, s. thy pilgrimage. T 

E Hroar or Hroayr, s. his crop; pi. — yy. t 

E Hrocaib'ys, s. his affection or favour. T 

Ro Hrochoil', a. too affectionate or favourable. T 

Hrog or *Hrogg, v. did lift, rear, build, train, 

— YS, 94'. ' " ' "' ■ ' ^*^''t 

As Hrog ad orroo, and they arose. t 

Dy Hrog'gal, v. to lift, rear, build, train, &c. T 
E Hrog'gilloo, s. his lifting, &c. T 

Ro Hrog'git, 85. too lifted, reared, &c. T 

Irogh, v. did hang or hung ; 2 Snm. xxi. 12. 
This word is improperly spelled ; see the true 
orthography, Chrogh. c 

iRoiD or *HaoiDD, v. did scold oj- chide; 

—agh; —in; —INS; — YM ; —YMS; — ys, 

94. T 

Hy Hroidd'ey, v. to scold or chide. T 

E Hroidd'ider, s. his one who scolds. T 

Ro Hrome, a. too heavy or weighty. T 

T>y Hrom'mys, .s. of heaviness. t 
Hroo, v. did envy or grudge, envied : — agh : 

Ro Hroo'agh, a. too envious. x 

Ny Hrooid, ;;. p. through him, throughout ; 

E Hroor, a. his three. x 

Ro Hrosh'ach, a. too strong. x 

E Hrosh'id, s. his strength. x 



HYS 



93 



Hrosht, 



did fast, fasted; — agh; 
GH, s. his faster; pi. "1. 



E Hr 
Dl/ Hi 

E Hrouse, s. his rubbish. T 

E Hrua'ne, s. his triangle. T 

E Hruss, s. his truss ; pi. — ynt. T 

E Hrus'ttr, s. his filth, dirt, or nast. T 

E Hua'rtstal, s. his shape, resemblance, com- 
parison ; Isa.xlyi.5. T 
E Hub'bag, s. his tub or bushel. Prov. " Ton 
tou'se e arroo liorish dty hubbag hene." T 
Hue, p. p. to them ; — syn, id. em. 
Hug, pre. to. This word is used instead of Gys. 
Hug, I', put, gave, sent ; Hug-eh (he put, he 

sent, he gave). 
Dy Hugca'nb, s. of straw rope. S 

Hugga'in, v. did bind with straw rope 5 — agh; 

Dy Hugga'ney, v. to bind with straw rope. S 
Ro Hugga'nit, 85. too much bound with straw 

rope. S 

Hug'gey, p. p. to him, unto him ; — stn, id. em. 
Hug'gey as teih, adv. hither and thither, to 

and fro. 
Huic, p. p. to her ; — ish, 'id. em. 
Ny HuiLK, s. the evils. U 

HuiLL, V. did walk; Esther, ii. 11, Jets. 

— Ys,'94. ' ' ' ' S 

E HuiLL, s. his holes ; a. d. of hole or holes. T 
E Huil'lin, s. her elbow. U 

E Huin'ney, s. his universe. T 

Huitt, v. did faU, fell, devolved ; — agh ; — in ; 

—ins; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. T 

Dy Huit'tym, v. to fall, devolve, drop. T 

IIul'lad, «. /. an owl; pi. — yn. 
E Hul'lagh, s. his instant. T 

Hum or *Humm, v. did dip, dipped; — agh; 
—IN; —INS; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. ~ 

E Hum'ark, s. his primrose. 

Dy Hcm'mey, v. to dip or plunge. 

E Hum'mid, s. his size or bulk. 

Jio Hum'midagh, a. too bulksome. 

E Hun'dbr, s. his sumner or sexton. 

E Hun'din, s. her foundation. 

E Hune, s. his rush. See also Hioon. 

Hunn, v. did tun, tunned; — agh; — in; • 

E Hun'nag, s. his duck. 
Daa Hun'ney, s. two tons; pi. 67. 
Dy Hun'ney, v. to tun. 
E Hun'nish, s. her onion; pi. — yn. 
Ro Hun'nit, 85. too inured, too tunned. 
Hur or *Hurr, v. did suffer, suffered ; - 
i, 94. 



■I. too trust worthy, 
Hurdre.m'ys, s. his trust 



Ro HURDREI 

worthiness. 
Hur'juck or HuRjucKS, adv. away pig, 

away with thee pig. 
E Hur'ley, s. her eagle. 
Hur'ley-bur'ley, adv. higgledy-piggledy, c 

fusedly. 

V 



HuRLL, V. didtoss ortiunble; — agh; —in; 

—INS ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. S 

Dy Hurl'laghey, v. to toss or tumble. S 

Ro Hurl'i-it, 85. too tossed or tumbled. S 

E HuRN, s. his job; drogh-hurn (a bad job). T 
Dy Hur'ral, v. to suffer pain. S 

E Hur'ran. See Hoorran. T 

Ro Hur'hansagh, a. too sufferable. S 

Dy Hur'ransk, v. to undergo, sustain, suffer. S 
Dty Hur'ranse-fod'bev, s. thy long suffer- 
ing, s 
E Hur'ransee, s. his sufferers. S 
Ro Hurt, 85. too much suffered. S 
Mee Hush'tagh, a. without knowledge. T 
E Hush'tal, s. his gospel. S 
N^y Hush'tallagh, s. an evangeUst. S 
Mee Hush'tee, s. ignorant people. T 
A^^ Hush'tey, s. of water. V 
Dy Hush'tey, s. of knowledge. T 
Mee Hush'tey, s. want or lack of knowledge. T 
Hut, in. of dislike. 

Dy Hut'terneb, v. to neigh. S 

E HuYR, s. his sister; pi. — aghyn. S 

E Huyr'ys, s. his sisterhood. S 

My Hwoaie, a. northward. T 

Bee dty Hwoaib, adv. beware thou, be thou 

cautious. X 

Hyll, v. shed, drop. See Hill. s 

Hym, p.p. tome; — s, id. em. 

E Hym, s. his sum ; pi. — yn. s 

*Hyml or Hym'lbe, v. did pine or decay; — agh; 

— IN; — ins; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. S 

Dy Htm'ley, v. to pine or waste away. S 

Dy Hym'mey, s. of compassion. Ch 

Ro Hymmoi'l, a. too compassionate. Ch 

A> Hym'mydyn, s. the uses. Y 

Hymn, v. did wUl or bequeath, &c.; — agh; 

—IN ; —ins ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. Ch 

My Hym'nagh, v. if would, &c. will, bequeath, 

commend. Ch 

Dy Hym'ney, v. to bequeath or commend. Ch 

Hympen'e, p. p. to myself. 

*Hyms or Hym'sbe, v. did gather, gathered ; 

9i- ' ' '''^' ^^'' -' ^''«*' -^s^ 

By Hym'sagh or Hym'saghey, v. to gather 

together, to accumulate. Ch 

E Hym'seyder, s. his accumulator, &c. Ch 

Ro Hym'sit, 85. too gathered together. Ch 

Hyndaa', v. did turn, turned ; — gh; in; 

Dy Hyndaa', v. to turn, to return. Ch 

Ro Hynda'it, 85. too much turned. Ch 

*Hyrm or Hyrmee, v. did dry, dried; — agh; 



D^ Hyi 



5,94. 



Ch 



ir Hyrmaghby, v. to dry. Ch 
E Hyr'mid, s. his dryness. Ch 

Ro Hyr'mit, 85. too dried. Ch 

Ro Hyr'rym, a. too dry or arid. Ch 

E Hyr'rys, s. his tour or journey. This word 
appears, by Sam. xvii. 28, to be from Ch, but 
which seems to me to be from t 

Hyss, f. to set a dog on Koy thing; — aghj 



This letter is radical In all words under it when 
it is initial, except a few from F. 

IcK, UicK, or AuiCK, s. /. a creek or gullet. In 
looking over Dr. Borlase's vocabulary of the 
Cornish language, (which is now nearly ex- 
tinct,) I found a word which exactly answers 
to our Ghaw, Giau, Giiick, or Giuag, a creek 
or gullet. There are not less than nine places 
in the south of this Island, the names of whicli 
end in ick, viz. — Fleshiik, Spoldrick, Parwick, 
Dressick, Saundrick, Grenick, Soderick, Pol- 
lick, and Gurwick. 

Id, s. This, in the Maiiks, is only an ending 
syllable to adjectives, and makes them sub- 
stantives ; its meaning is, for the most part, 
the same as the English ness. See 89, &c. 

Idd, s. pi. nests ; Psl. civ. 1"; hats, Dan. iii. 21. 

Idd, a. d. of nest or nests, of hat or hats. 

Id'leb or Id'lev, s. m. a string. Perhaps from 
a hat string. 

Ii/liam, s. m. WUliam. 

Il'lish, s.f. the handle or loop in a cree/, hand 
basket, or reticule ; pi. — vx. 

Im'bagh, s. VI. season ; pi. — yn. 

Imbaghoi'l, a. seasonable. 

Imbaghoi'lid, s. m. seasonableness. 

Im'bea, s. carriage, character, conduct. No 
doubt a contraction of Immeeaght-bea. 

Im'bee, a. d. of the season or seasons. 



87: 



IT, 85 ; 



5. the fine of groats ; the strange sheep 

to be turned off. 
Er ntj Im'laghey, v. hath, &c. been humbled. 
Im'lee, a, humble, not proud. 
Im'lbeid, s. m. humbleness, humility. 
Imleig', s.f. navel; pi. — yn. 
Tm'leyder, s. m. a brewer ; pi. — tn. 
Im'lit, 85, humbled; brewed. 
Im'man, s. m. a drove ; pi. — yn ; r. drive ; 

— AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 

Im'managh, s. m. a driver; pi. 71. 

Im'manit, 85. driven, drove. 

Im'mee, v. i. go, begone, — agh, 77, &c. 

Im'meeaght, v. going, acting. 

Tm'meeit or Immit, 85. gone. 

Im'mvr, s. f. a bed or butt of land, as many 
furrows as are put together between the ending 
furrows, a bed of seed in a garden. 

Imnea', s. m. anxiety, solicitude, concern, un- 
easiness for any thing ; pi. — yn, or — ghyn. 

Imne'agh, a. anxious, solicitous, uneasy ; Mat. 
vi. 23. 

D^ Imne'agh, adv. anxiously, &c. 

Imne'ays, s. to. anxiousness, anxiety. 

Imraa', v. mention, rehearse, speak of, repeat; 



. 77; 



, 80; 



— YM, 86; — Y! 
Imraa,der, s.m. a mentioner, &c. 
Imraa'it, 85. mentioned, spoken. 
Im'raghyn, s. pi. land.s or beds. 
JvVnTN, s. pi. braind. See also Enngtyn. 



IRR 

Ing'agh, s. f. a train of nets ; pX. 72. 

Ing'an, «. m. an anvU; pi. — yn. 

Ing'an, s. to. the issue, increase, or offspring of 

slieep, cattle, fowls, &c.; Job, xxxix. 2; 

pi. -yn. 
Ing'ee, a.d. of a train or trains of nets. 
Ing'in, s. /. the naU of a finger or toe, a hoof. 
Dy Ing'ney, v. to cut with the naUs or hoofs. 
Ing'ney, a. d. of the nail or nails, or hoof. 
Ing'nit, 85. cut with nails or hoofs. 
Ing'yr, s. f. pus, ichor, corrupted matter of a 

Ixg'yragh, a. pussy, ichorous, gathering pus. 

Ing'yragh, a. d. of pus or curruption. 

Dy Ing'yraght, v. to gather pus or matter, to 

Injeig', s. f. a pringle, a paddock, a small en- 
closure of land; pi. — YN. 
In.-eig'agh, a. being in pringles, &c. 
In'jil, a. low, not high. 
*lN'jiL'.orlNJiLLEE, !'. make low, lowBT; — Ac.n, 

Dy IN'GILI ' 

jection. 

In'jili.id, s. m. Icwness, d 

In'jillit, 85. made low, abased, humbled, de- 
pressed. 

In'nagh, s. m. woof cr weft. Prov. " Lhig 
da'n hinagh ihie er y chicne s'jerree." 

In'nee, a. d. daughter of, girl of. 

Innee'n, s. f. daughter, girl ; pi. — yn. 

YN DAA vraar, s. pi. two brothers' 

daughters. 

■ YN MAC, s. pi. sons' daughter"?. 

— — YN iNNEEN, s.pl. daughters' daughters. 

YN BRAAR AS SHUYR, s. brother and 

sister's daughters. 

YN DAA HUYR, s. pi. two sistcrs' daugh- 
ters. 

YN MAC, s. son's daughters. 

iNNEY-vEY't, s. /. a maid or girl that is hired 
for wages, a handmaid; 1 Kings, iii. 20. 

In'nyd, s. /. lent. See Laa-innyd. 

INSH, V. tell or announce ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

— ys, 88. Prov. " Nagh insh dou ere va mee, 

agh insh dou ere ta mee." 
Insh'e\t)er, s. m. a teller, one who announces. 
Insh'it, 85. told, announced. 
Insh'ley, a. d. of lowness or low ; Cheu ny 

inshley (the low side). 
Insh'lid, s. m. lowness. A corruption of Jn- 

jillid. 
Ir-choyr'x.ee, s. counsellors. F 

Irk, s. pi. young pigs; thep/. of Ark. 
E Ir-oi'k, s. his officers. F 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86;' — YMs/s?/ — Ys', 88'. 

Prov. " Eshyn Ihieys marish moddee, irrys eh 

marish jarganyn." 
Ir'rbe, s. /. a passion, a rising. 
Irree-mao'h, s. a rebellion; pl.—vn. 
Irree-nt-grbin'net, s. m. the rising of the 



; Mat, xxii. 31. Irree-s: 






Ir'reeyn, s. pi. risings, passions of the mind or 
soul. They are called passions, no doubt, on 
account of their passing in the mind ; Yeear- 
reeyn, no doubt, is from hence. 

Ir-rbil', s. rulers; Isaiah, xlix. 9. F 

iR'REYDERiMAGH, s. m. a rebel. 

Yn iRRiN or Irrixey, s. the truth. F 

Ir'rit, 85. risen. Obsolete. 

Ir'roo, s.pl. ploughmen, the jo?. of Erroo. 

Dty IR-YNSEE, s. thy teachers. F 

IsH, pro. she, her; the em. o( Ee. 

It, s. a. postfix of the same import as ed, English, 

and requires to be sounded Iht. See 85. 
lu, V. drink, swallow liquid ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 



Tu'der, s. m. a drinker ; pi. — yn. 

luiT or Ii'T, 85. drank, drunk. 

Iulayx't, s. m. a toast, somelhing said before 

drinking in company ; pi. — yn. 
luo'iL, a. drinkable, fit to drink. 
luo'iLiD, s. m. drinkableness, fitness to drink. 
IT>J, s. m. a tie on a thievish beast's forelegs. 



For its sound see Remark 16; and for its changes 

see Remark 50. Words that come under it 

from other letters are so marked. 
Jaagh, s. /. smoke; pi. — yn or — eynyn; 

v. id. —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83; —INS, 84 ; 

— YJI, 86; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Jaagh'agh, a. smoky. 
Jaagh'ey, v. smoking. 
Jaagh'eyder, s.m. a smoker; pi. — yn. 
Jaagh'it, 85. smoked. 
Jag'gad, s. f. a jacket; pi. — yn. 
Jag'gle or Jagglee, u. did fright or frighten. 
Jach, v. went, did go ; Prov. " Cha jagh Moylley 

Ghooinney hene rieau foddey voish e ghorrys." 
Jagh'agh, a. titheable. 
Jagh'be, s.f. tithe, tenth ; jB?. —NYN. 
Jagh'eeit or Jaghit, 85. tithed. 
Jagh'eenys, s. m. tithing. 

Nyn Jagh'tbr, s. your, &c. messenger. Ch 

Kyn Jagh'teraght, s. your, &c. message. Ch 
Cha *Jagl or Jaggil, v. not gathe 



=,94. 



Ch 



Jal'loo, s. m. an idol, an image; pi. 

This word is sometimes used for nothing ; as, 

Cha row Jalloo. 
Jal'looagh, a. idolatrous. 
Jal'loodbr, s. m. an idolater; pi. — yn. 
Jal'loonys, s. m. idolatry, pi. — syn. 
Jamys, s. m. James. 
Jan'noo, v. doing, making, make, &c. acting, 

practising. 
Cha Jarbaa', »>. not wean ; —agh ; —in; —ins ; 

— YM; —YMS, 94. Ch 



JED 95 

Jaro, v. can or canst, could or couldst; — aob, 

Jar'gan, s.f. a flea; pi. — yn. Perhaps itshould 

be Jerkan, from its leaping. 
Jar'ganagh, a. pulicose. 
Jar'ganee, s. pi. small -wonns found in the 

gravel, on the sea shore, and used for bait to 

catch fish. 
Jar'gan-leoighyr, s. m. a lizard. 
Jar'giter, 85. overcome, subdued. 
Jar'roo, adv. indeed, in truth, in verity; it is 

often used vrith dy before it ; as, dy Jarroo-fir- 

iimgh (indeed, and in verity, or truth) ; Exod. 

Dy Jarroo-ta', adv. yes indeed, indeed it is, in 

reality it is so. 
Jarrood', v. forget, forgetting; —agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Jarrood'eyder, s.m. aforgetter; pi. — yn. 

Jarrood'it, 85. forgotten or forgot. 

Jas'dil or Jasdyl, a. this word is used as an 
adjective after Jerdein, for Ascension-day or 
Holy Thursday. Some wUl have it that P ras- 
dul is the proper word. If Jasdil is the correct 
word it may be from Jee as y theihll, as Christ 
ascended to heaven on that day. If Frasdyl, it 
may be from Feaillys tooil, as some say it is 
improper to look or gaze so far as you can on 
that day. It may have some reference Actsi. 11. 

Jas'tan, s. in. a course or row of ling or heather 
laid on the ground from the hand of the puUer ; 
pi. — YN. 

Jas'tanagh, a. in courses or rows. 

Jas'tbb, s. m. barm, yeast; pi. — yn. 

Jas'teeit, 85. harmed, yeasted. 

Jat'ter or Jautter, s. to. a debtor; a dealer; 

an author. 
Jea, s. m. yesterday. 

Nyn Jea, v. your &c., fleeing or retreating. Ch 
CAa Jea, u. not flee or retreat. Ch 

Jbadagh, a. diligent, careful, assiduous, prudent. 
Jead'id orJBADYS, s.m. diligence, care, spruce- 

Jbaid, s.m. on an edge, as teeth by eating acids. 

Jbaist, s.f. a joist. See Jeayst. 

Jean, v. do, act, make, perform ; it is used also 

for have; a&, Jean myghin orrin, (have mercy 

on us). Prov. "Jean traagh choud as ta'n 

ghrian soilshean." 
Jean'nagh, v. See Jinnagh. 
Jean-jee', p. do ye or you. 
Jeant, 85. done, finished, performed, acted, 

made, rendered. 
Jean'tagh, s. m. a doer, actor, maker, performer 

&c.;p/. 71- 
Jeant-magh', v. endued, made out, 
Jeayst, s. a Joist; Heb. ii. 11 ; pi. — yn. 
Cha Jeb or *Jebb, v. not bid or offer; — aghj 



i, 94. 



Ch 



Nyn Jebbal', v. your, &c. offering or bidding. 

Jecrean'^, S.Wednesday; (rfiesmerrar^,) theday 
dedicated by the heathen to Mercury, the day of 
Mercury. 

Jed oo, or Je'oo,' v. wiltthougo. The answer 
in the affirmative would be hed; in the nega- 
tive, chajed. 



96 



JEE 



Jeuoo'xeE, s. /. (Jedomini, dies dominicaj the 

Lord's day, the Sabbath. This was the day 

dedicated by the heathen to the sun— Sunday, 

as the English name shows. 
Jee, s. m. God, the creator and upholder of all 

things ; pi. — aghyn. 
Jee, pro. (added to verbs,) ye or you, as Jeanjee 

(do ye) ; tarjee (come ye) ; gow-jee (go ye or 

take ye). 
J'BE, p.p. to her, of her; as, cwfee eh (give it 

her or give it to her), te fee, (it is of her) ; 

— iSH, id. em. 
Jeeaoh, v. look, examine by sight, show, visit; 

— AGH, 77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; 

— VM, 86; —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Jeeagh, in. look, see, behold. 
Jeeagh'eyder, s. m. a looker, a spectator, one 

that looks. 
Jeeagh'it, 85. looked, shown, exhibited. 
Jeeach'yn, v. looking, showing, seeming. 
Jeean, a. earnest, pervent, zealous, sudden. 
Dy Jeean, adv. hastily, earnestly, suddenly. 
Jeeanid, s. m. eai-nestness, fervor, zeal. 
Jeear, s. (from Eearree,) the desire, on oath by 

the desire. 
Jkeas, s.f. an ear or head of corn. 
Jeeas'syraoh, v. gleaning, gathering ears or 

heads or corn. 
Jeeas'seyder or Jeeassebey, s. m. a gleaner; 

pi. -YN. 

Jee'bin, s.f. a deepiug of nets, net. 
Jee'binagh, a. d. of network. 
Jeeck, pt. paid. See also Deed:. E 

Jeed, p.p. of thee; — s; id. em. 
Jebdhene', p.p. of thyself. 

Jeeg, s.f. Luke xiv. 5.; Jeeig, 2 Sam. xx. 15, 

a ditch, a moat, or drain ; pi. — yn or — inyn. 

Jee'ghyn, s. pi. gods; Jeeghinjalloo (idol gods). 

Jeeig, v. drain, ditch; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

— ys', 88.' 

Jeeig'agh, a. having ditches or drains. 

Jeeig'ean, s.f. a rill, a very smaU stream of 
water. 

Jeeioean'aoh, a. having riUs or small streams. 

Jeeigey, v. draining, ditching, tilting; s. m. a 
hollow or bend in, as a hollow or bend in the 
ridge of a house, the back of an animal, &c. ; 
pi. 67. 

Jebig'eyder, s. m. a drainer or maker of ditches. 

Jeeig'it, 85. drained, ditched, tilted. 

Jbeill' or Jeell, s.f. havoc, waste, destruction, 
trespass, desolation; Micah, iv. ll.; v. com- 
mitting havoc or waste ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 8o ; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 
Jeel'lal or Jeelley, v. committing havoc, 

waste or trespass. 
Jeei-'leyder, s. m. one that commits havoc, &c. 
Jeel'lit, 85. worried, mangled, dirtied. 
Jeelt, *./. a saddle J pi. — yn. v. saddle; — agh, 

77 ; — AL, 79, or — EY, 82 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; 
—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

BEN, a woman's sadtUe. 

eairkagh', a horned saddle. 

Jbelteyr,' s.m. a saddler; pi. — yn. 



JEI 

Jeelt'it, 85. saddled, covered with a saddle. 

Jee'i-ym, s. m. any thing that is lost in the ga- 
thering, as corn when reaping or stacking; 
drops from a vessel on bringing a liquid ; a rem- 
nant; Jer. xlvii. 5.; pi. — yn. 

Jeeim, p.p. of me; — s, id. em. 

Jeempene', p. p. of myself. 

Jeen, a. stanch from leak, drop dry, a house is 
said to be so that takes no rain in. 

Jeen'agh, s. m. the rinsing of the' milking ves- 
sels, after the milk has been drained. 

Jeen'ys, s.f. a wedge;/*/. — syn ; v. wedge; 



Jeen'ysey or Jeenysal, v. wedging, &c. 

Jeen'ysit, 85. wedged. 

Jeeoil', a. divine, godlike. This, and the two 
words following, I have never seen nor heard, 
but as the language stands in need of them, 
and the words purely Manks and appropriate, 
I have inserted them. 

Jeeoil'agh, s. m. a divine, a theologian ; ])l. 71. 

Jeeoil'ys, s. m. divinity, theology. 

Nyn Jeer, s. your &c. country ; 2>l. —aghyn. Ch 

Cha Jeer, v. not dry by fire or heat ; -agh ; 

*Jeer or Jeeree, v. make straight; — agh, 77; 



Jeer'agh, a. straiglit, direct. 

Jeer'aghey, v. straighten, &c. 

Jber'ee, v. straighten, make straight. 

Nyn Jeer'ey, s. your, &c. drying. Ch 

Nyn Jeer'eyder, s. your, &c. drier. Cu 

Jeer'etder, s. m. a straightener ; pi. — vn. 

Jebr'id, s. m. straightness, directness, upright- 

Jeer'it, 85. straightened, made straight. 

Jeer'ys, s. m. justice, right, equity. 

Jebs, a. two. This is the two used in counting 
no doubt a corruption of Daas. 

Jees-as-peed, a. twenty-two ortwo and twenty. 

Jees-as-daeed', a. two and forty. 

Jebs'tyrneb, v. creaking, as the creaking of 
tough wood on breaking, or a new saddle or 
new shoes on being wrought. 

Er Jeet, v. hath, &c. come, arrived. Ch 

Ny7i Jeet, s. your &c. coming, arrival. Cn 

Jeetdrym-jeeas', s.f. the herb horse tail . 

Yn Jebys, s. m. the Deity, the Godhead. 

Jeh, pre. of; adv. off. 

Jeh, p.p. of him; — syn, id. em. 

Nyn Jeh, s. your, &c. hide. Sn 

Jbh-chash', a. wild, unruly. The metaphor in 
this word is no doubt taken from Jeh, (of,) and 
Chash, or Chosh (of the feet) ; a horse or other 
unruly beast that rears its feet off the ground. 

Jehein'ey, s. m. Friday ; {dies veneris,) the day 
of Venus as the heathens dedicated it ; pi. 67. 

Jeheinby-cheays' or — chaisht, s.m. Good- 
Friday ; the cheays or chaisht is from Cnsherick, 
no doubt 

Jeh-henb',p.j). of himself, of itself, spontaneous. 

Jeh-raie', a. ungovernable, hard to deal with. 

Jeh-shen, p. of that, thereof. 

Jeh-vovl'ley, p. dispraise, censure, dishonour. 
Je>, p. coming after, behind. 



JES 

Jei shor, adv. benceforth. 

Jeidagh, a. See Jiudagk. 

Jeidid or Jeidys. Sue Jeodid. 

JEiG,f.. teen, apostfixused after ten to twenty. 

Jeigh,v. shut, close up; — agh,77; — ee,80. 

Jeighdeb, s. m. a sbutter; pi. — ys. 

Jeigoo, a. teentb ; a postfix to ordinals 

from ten to twenty. 
Jeih, n. ten ; Jtih as feed ( thirty) ; pi. — Ts. 
Jeih as daeed, a. tifty, or ten and forty. 
Jeih thousaxys asfeed.^. thirtythousand. 

ThejV/y in this number must be -wrong 

in Num. xxsi. io. 
Jeihoo, a. tenth. 
Jeir, i'. tear, tears. This word is alike in 

sing, and pL, except the diaeresis i is used 

in the pi., as, Jeir; for a few tears we 

say pi. —xy. 
Jeirk, s. m. an aim ; pi. ^rs ; v. beg ; — ik, 

b;3 ; — i.<s, 84 ; — ym, 8G ; — yms, «7. 
Jeibk'agh, s. 711. a beggar, a pauper, a re- 
ceiver of alms ; pi. 71. 
Jeirkeyd'agh, s. m. an almoner, a giver of 

alms; pi. 71. 
Jeirk'id, s. m. beggary, paupery. 
Jeir'kit, 85. given in alms. 
Jeibk'ys, s. m. a collection of alms. 
Jeir'ree, a. d. of tears, as in the phrase, 

Aifiisy dooasy jeirree inblackness oftears. 
Jelhe'ix or Jelun'e, s. m. Monday ; (dies 

LuntE,) the day dedicated to the moon, 

thp moon's day. 
Jelliu, v. warp, wni-ping; — agh, 77. 
Jelliu'deb, s. 7)1. oue who warps; pi. — yk. 
Jelliu'it, bo. warped, 
jEMorJEDYM,r.sbullorwillIgo{ — s.id.em. 
j£M-MAYD,/3. shall we go; 2 CViron. xviii.. 5. 
Jem'ayrt..s.7H. Tuesilay ; ( diesMar/iiis.jihe 

day dedicated to Mars, the day of ilars. 
Ki/ii JEXGEy,.';.your, &c. tongue \ pi. 07. Ch 
iVy/; Jennid, s. your, &c. straitness, &c. Ch 
Jerde'ix or Jerdl'xe.s.?)!. 'I'hursday; (dies 

Joves ;) Jupiter's day, or the day dedi- 

ca'ed to Jupiter. 
Jerk, v. expect, hope ; — agh, 77; — ee,80; 

— IX, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — ym, 86 ; —yms, 87. 
Jerr'alys,s. 7?) expectation, hope; />Z — syx. 
Jerkey'der, s. 7)1. an expecter ; pi. — yx. 
Jerk'it, 8.5. expected, hoped. 
Jer'lyx, s. /. darnel ; pi. — yx. 
Cha *j£RBor Jerree, r. not perish; — agh; 

—IX ; — ixs; — i-.MS, 94. Ch 

El- Jerragh'ty'x, v. hath, &c. perished, Ch 
Jerree', a. d. of hindmost or last. 
Jer'rey, s. ni. end, conclusion, hinder ends. 
Jerrix'agh, h. dernier, last ; a. d. of or be- 
longing to the latter end, 
Jesars', s. Saturday ; (dies SafiiDii,) the 
xiay dedicated ti Saturn, Saturn's day. 

W 



JIN 



Of 



■Jesh, a. riglit, proper, suitable, neat, nice, 
Jesh'aght, s. an instrument, implement. 
Jesu'al, s.f. water agrimony, water httu^p. 
Jesh'een, s. m. an ornament, garnish, of 

embellishment; pi. — yx. 

'eyder, s. m. one who ornaments. 

'ys, s. m. trimmings, embellishments; 

pi. — YX. 
Xyn Jesh'ebaght, s. your, &c. team to 

plough. Sh 

Jeshey, a, pi. right, suitable, proper, neat, 
Jesh'id, s. 7/?. propriety, suitableness. 
Jet'lee, v. flew. See also Detlee. E. 

Jeu, p. p. of them, of those, these ; — syx, 

id, em. 
Jeu, p. (a contraction of (Jig oo,) wilt thou 
go or come. 

Xy/i Jeu, s. your, &c. side. Ca 

Jeus'han, s.f. a hinge ; pi. — yn. 
Jei:sh'.\xagh, a. having hinges, 
Jeush'axit, 8.J. hinged. 
Jeyd, s. 7)1. dad, dada, or daddy, 
Jaids, a. red ruddy. 
*JiARG or JiARGEE, V. redden, make red ; — 

AGH, 77 ; — EE, 80 ; — ix, 83 ; —ins, 84. 
Jiabg'agh or Jiargaghey, v. reddening, 

blushing, becoming red. 
Jair'gey, a. pi. red niddy, 
Jiabgey'der, s. 7u. one that makes red. 
Jiar'git, b-Jj made red, reddened, 
Jiarg'rooisht, v. stark naked, 
Xyn Jiarx, s. our, &c. Lord. Ch 

Xyn Jib'byr, s. your, &c. weU, Ch 

Jig 00, p. wHt thou come ? The answer in 

the affirmative would be Hig; in the 

negative Clia Jig. 
JiGYM, p. will I come ? — s, id. em. 
JiLG, s. pi, thorns; knitting needles; the 

pi. of ./oig. 
Jim, p. will I go .' — s, id. eni. The answer 

in the affirmative would be Ivi))iee ; in 

the negative Clua Jem. 
Jim'mee, v. did so, departed, went. I 

Xyn Jim'xey, s. your, &.c. will,/)/. 67. Ch 
Ji.v or *Jixx, V. do, perform, &c. ; — agh, 

77 ; IS, 83 ; —ins, 84 ; — ym, 80 ; -yms, 

87. See also Jenn. 
Jix, ;?. p. of us; — yx or Jeeyx, id. em.'. 

Gen. iii. 22. 
Jixg, f. jam, throng, press; -^agh. 77 ; — 

ee, 80 ; IX, 83 ; — ixs. 84 ; — ym, 80". 
Xyn JiXG, s. your, &c. sore. Ch 

Jixgey', v. pressing, thronging, &c. 
JiXGEY'DER,s.jn.one that presses or throngs. 
Jixglb-jr' s. m. a jangler; pi. — yx. 
JiXGLEYRYS, s. VI a. jangling. 
xV^H J iXGYs.s. your, &c. sickness, illness. Ch 
Jixx.i'iRAGH, a. d. of dinner. 
Jixm'ie, s. m. dinner ;;>/. — ys. 



98 JOL 

JiOLE, V. suck, sucking ; — aoh, 77. 

JioLEYDER', s. m. oue that sucks, a sucker. 

JiOLiT'or JiOLT, 85. sucked. 

Ni/n Jiollagh', s. your, &c. hearth. Ch. 

Cha Jioxor*JioxN-, I', not tighten ; — agh; 
— IN ; — INS ; — Y.M ; y.ms, Oi. Ch. 

Nt/ti JiONNEY', V. your, &c. tightening, 
straitening; 2 Cor. vii. 12. 

JiooLD, V. discard, cast off, dismis, thurst 
out ; — AGH, 77 ; — ee, 83. 

JiooLDAGH'. a. disgustful, cloyish, raisinga 
uauseousness in the stomach, raising 
dislike by soiue ofl'eusive action. 

JiooLDiT', 85. turned off by dislike. 

Jiooleyder', s. m. a discardei', &c. 

Cha Jiow, V. not warm or heat ; — agh ; 
— IN ; — ixs; — YM ; — yms, 94. Ch. 

JiR or *JiR]R,r. sav, sayest, sayeth, &c. ; — 
AGH, 77 ;— ee, so ;— i::, 83 ;— ins, 84. G. 

Jir'gid, s. m. redness; Alat. xvi. 2. 

JiR/Kix, s. m. a coatee or short jacket ; j>l. 

JiR'KEE, V. did rise, or arose. I. 

JiR/RiT, 85. See Grait; said. 

Jib'HiG, s. m. papa, father; pi. — yx. 

Jiu, s. m. to day, this day. 

J'lu, J), p. of ye or you ; perhAps a contrac- 
tion of Jell skill ; Gen. xxxiv. 15. 

J'iu, V. did drink, drank. See also Din. I. 

Er JiUGHEY, r. hath, &c. thickened. Ch 

JiULEAX' or JiULEANAGH, s. w. a sojoumer, 
a person that stays but a day or two, as 

the word would indicate, acotler, or tenant. 

JiuLEAXYS, s. m. sojourning, collery, living 

as not at home. 

JoAX, s. m. dust, any dry thing pulveri.sed to 
powder or dust ; pi. — YX ; v. dust ; — 
AGH, 77 ; — EE, SO ; — ix, 83 ; — ixs, 84. 

JoAXEV/, V. dusting. 

JoANEY'DER, .<!, w, a duster ; pi. — yx. 

Joan IT, 85. dusted, powdered. 

Joax'lagh, s. m. dust of rain, mizzling or 
drizzling rain ; pi. 72. 

Joar'ree, .t. m. a stranger; /;/. — yx. 

JoAR'REE, a. strange, remarkable, outland- 
ish ; Neh. xiii. 20. 

JoAR'REEAGHTorJoiR'REEYS.s. m. estrange- 
ment, strangeness, a foreign or strange 
place. 

Jok'ai, s. m. a yoking, what a team can do 
at ouce whilst yoked together. 

JoLG, s.f. a thorn ; one of a set of knitting 
needles. 

JoLG'AGH, a. thorny, full of thorns. 

Jolg-vrasxee', s. ,/'. some will have it that 
this is the proper Manks for spur ; pi. Jjlg. 

Jol'lys, s. f. voracity, ravenousness. 

"JoLLYs'SAGH, a. ravenous, gluttoudus, im- 
moderately fond of food, or in the gratiB- 
cation of any sensual desire. 



JYM 



, revenous person or 



Jor.LYS'SAf;H, s. 1 
beast; pA. 71. 

JoLLYs'siD. See Jollys. 

Jolt'agh, V, traversing; Jer. ii 23. 

.Jolt'ee, ((. hasty, rash. 

Joxee or JoxEY, s.f. Judith. 

JoNSE, «, m. a jolt, or wince. 

Jox'seragh, v. wincing. acting in a wild and 
uutamely manner, said of a horse- that 
winces. 

JooiD, s./. greediness, eagerness of nppetite. 

JooiGH.rt. this and Jollyssai/h are nearly st/ 
n. but with this difference, that Jooic/h is 
only to be applied to eagerness of appetite. 
Jolh/ssfi(jh to that and all other intemper- 
ate desires. 

Jooio'HiD. See Jooid. 

Jough, s. f. drink. The Manks here sur- 
passes the English, as that languiige lias 
(uily the one word for verb and noun ; the 
Manks verb of drink is lu ; pi. — YX, or 

IXYX. 

JoDisH, s.f. shears : pi. — yx. 

JousHAG, s. /. a sharper, a termagant; 

pi. — YN. 
JouYiL, s. pi. devils, diiibolians. 
.looYL, s. m. devil. The J from Jee and otij/l 
from dewil cruel, the cruel or evil god. 
The English I supposed to be fornii-d iu 
like manner, d from <lia or deits, and evil 
added, the evil or bad god ; dinbolas, &c. 
ouYL't-AGH, «. devilish, diabolical. 
oul'lid, .1. m. devilishness, devilment. 
OYN, r. join; — agh, 77; — ee, 10; ^ — ix,83. 
oyx'al, v. joining. 
OYX'EYDER, s. VI. a joiuer ; pi. — yx. 
oyn'it, 85 joined. 

UAiL or JuAiLYS', deprivation, total loss. 
CAX, s. m. the familiar of John. 
uan-moo'ar, s. m. the black backed gull. 
UAN-TEAYST, .<. m. the jack-daw. 
uis'tey, a. d of a wooden dish or dislies, 
UM'MAL,r. wasting, destroying, embezzling, 
squandering.lavishing,consuniingbyriot; 
—AGH, 77 ; — EE, 82 ; —in, S3. 
Jummal'lagh, a. wasteful, lavish, destruc- 
tive ; prodigal. 
Jdmmal'it, 85. wasted, squandered, lavished. 
JuxT-AGH. a. having joints or seams. 
JuxT'EYDER, s. w?. a joiuter. 
Junt'it, 85. jointed, having joints. 
JuRNAA'or JuRNAH, s. w. a jouruey ; ;;/.— 

GHYN. 

Jurnaagh'ey, v. journeyiug. 

Jus-NISH, adv. just now. 

JuYS, s. m. fir timber, fir, Ez. xxsi. 8. 

Nyn Jym'mey, ."j. your, &c, com])assion. Ch 

.Vy» Jym'milt,s. your, &c. circumcision. Ch 

Jymmoo'sagh, a. wrath, indignant, inflamed 



KAR 

with anger, furious, rca,u;inor. 
JrMMoo'sAGH. s. w(. 11 wiatlitul, &c. persoti ; 

;;/. 71. 
Jymnoose', S.J. wiatli, ire, nnger, iiidigna- 

natioii ; /;/. yn. 
Ni'ii ,1ymmvlx'agh,x. a circiiincised person; 

p!. 71 ; Jar. ix. 20. Ch 

Ki/ii .lyM'NEY, s. your, &c. will. See also 

Ji))iiii'i/. Ch 

C/iii Jyms or Jymsee, v. not gather ; — agh, 

77. Ch 

A'///( Jym'sagh, tJ. your, &c. gathering. Ch 
Er Jym'saghey, r. hath, &c. gathered. Ch 
Vha Jyxdaa', v. r.ot turn ; — agh ; — in ; 

— TNS ; — YM ; — YMS, 04. Ch 

Xi/n .Tynda'aghyn, s. your. Sec. turns. 
Cha *.lyRM or Jyrmee, v. not dry; — agh. 
£/■ Jyumauh'ey, hath, &c. dried. Ch 

Ni/n Jyr'mid, s. your, &e. dryness. Ch 

Ni/ii .Jyr'rys. s. your, &c. tonr, &c. Ch 

Jys'ick, s. father. See Jishig. 



K 



ght 



This letter, like F, has no word from othe 
letters. For its sound, see Remark 17 
and its changes see 51. 

Kaaiit, s. m. a quart; a card; thi 
of 71l>s. of wool ; pi. y\. 

Kaart, r. card, — agh, 77; — ee,80; — i; 

Kaar'tee, fi. (I. of carding, or to card. 

Kaartev'der, s. m. a (;arder ; pi. — yn. 

Kaar'tit. 8o, carded. 

Kahngir', s.f. a cancer : pi — yn. 
uibbage, colewoit. 



Kai 



gh, < 



NLE R 



of a c 



illkllJg 



lihe 



It'uks. 
; pl. ■ 



; /-/.-YN 
111 craft. 
a ship 



Kalk'it, H.k calked. 

Kar'gys, a. f. Lent, forty days before Easter 
set apart by the Chnrch for fasting. Is 
the word from Kinr (provide), a-id Gys 
(to)?— to provide for that festival ; or is 
it from Kinre (four,) and Jcili (ten) ? — 
the number of days it contains. 

Karb or Karree, v. mend, repair; — agh, 
77 ; — EE, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —in, 84. 



KEE 09 

Kae'ragh or Karraghey, r. mending, re- 



Karrey'der 

Kar'rit, 85. repaired, mended, 

Kar'roo. See Cli. 

Kaut, .s-.,/-. a cart; pl. 



&c. pl.—YH. 



gh, ( 



Kartey'dey, s. 



S:j; _,NS, Hi. 

;■ ; raking uiuck or mire. 
, a gatherer of muck or 



Kay, s.f. mist, fog, 

Kay'id, s. m 

Kayt, s. m. a cat ; pl. KiYr. 

Kayt'lag, s.f. ft eat fish ; pl.—YS. 

Er Keagh, a. (from Kau'i,j wild, raging. 

Kease, s. f. buttock, ham. 

Keay'in, a. d. of the sea or ocean. 

Keayn, a-, m. ocean, sea. 

Keayn, ndv. kindly or kind. 

Keayn, v. cry, weep ; agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

—in, 8o ; —ins, 84. 
Keay'ney, v. crying, weeping. 
Keayney'dee, s. m. a crier, one that cries. 

pl. — YN. 
Keayn'it as, 85. cried out. 
Keayt, orfy. once, one time ; pl. — yn. 

ELLEY, u(h\ one time more. 

DY Row, adv. (jnce on a time. 

NY giiaa, adv. many a time. 

Keck, s. m. the excrements or dung of any 

Keck, r. dung; agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; —in, 8.3 

AGH, a. excren)entitious. 

ey'dee, S.Hi, a voider of dung;/)/. — yn 

'see, s. m. one that is besmeared 

with excrements, a dirty fellow. 
Kee, rt.(/. of breast milk. 
Kee'agh, s.f. breast orpap, the breast that 

gives milk ; pl. — yn. 
Kee'aght, s. 111. a plough; pl. — yn. 
Keeak, .S-. m. a cake ; ;;/. — yn. 
KEEAiLL'orKEEAYLE.s.y; sense, wit ;/>?.-yn, 
Keeayll'aGH, n. sensible, wittv. 



Kek.. 



k-LL-V 



S.f. 1 



lothei 



nt. 



Keeil, s.f. jaw, jamb, side or cheek. 

chiollee, s. hearth side, or fire side. 

DOARLiSH, s. side of the gap. 

DOBRVSH, s. side of the door or door 

side. 
Kee'ill or Keeihll, x.f church kirk. 
Kkeii.l'ey, '(..'/. (jf the jaw on-heek ; cdii/iiei/- 

kr.ilU;, (cliewing tiie cud). Though in 



Keeir, a. a dark colour, the natural colour 
of what is called in English a black sheep. 

Keeir'agh or Kayragh, .'■. the daikness of 
the night, or night full. Is this word 
from Kay (mist) ? 



100 



KEM 



Keeir as gorbtm, s. m. blue and tbecoloui 
keeir mixed in wool beiug spun and wovt 
into cloth is so called. 

Keeib-lheeah, s. VI. tbose two colours of 
wool spun and wove into clotb are so called, 
and which was formerly the garb gene- 
rally worn by the Manks peasantry. 

Keeir'it, 85. make dark or black ; vel yn 
oie keeiril ? ( is it nightfall, or is the night 

as dark as it will be)? 

Keek, s. ni. a peep: pi. — yn; v. peep; — 
AGH, 77;— EE, 80; — in, 83. 

Kekkey'der, s.m. a peejjer ; pi. — yn. 

Keep, s. to. a sort of strong grass of the 
bent kind. 

Keesh. .<!./. tax, fee, tribute ; pL—YS. 

Keesh'agh, a. tributary. 

Kegeesh', s. forfuight ; pi. — yn. Prov. 
" Three kecjeeshyii dy cheyeeshyn slane, 
Ti voish laa'l thomys sy noUick gys lau'l 
breeshcy bane." 

Keil or *KEii.t, V. conceal, hide, secrete ; 
— AGH ; 77; — ee, 80; — in, 83. 

Keil'leig, s.f. an enclosures belonging to 
a church or chapel ; s. a fish called kel- 
lack or kellag; pi. — yn. 

Keil'ley, a. d. of sense or wit. 

Keilley'deb, s. to. a concealer, a hider, 
puiloiner. 

Keilt'yn, v. concealing, secreting, &c. 

Keim, s. /. amble an ambling pace ; Frov. 
'• My ta keim sy laair, bee keim sy tidy." 

Keim'agh, a, able to amble. 

Keimer'agh, ambling, pacing,. 

Keint, s. to. kind, sort, species, somewluit 
like. 

Keibd, s.f. trade, employment, occupation, 
business ; pi. — yn. 

Keird'agh, s. TO. a tradesman, a craftsman. 

Keir'dey, a. d. of a trade, or business. 

Keirn, s, ?H. the round tree, the mountain 
ash, a berry of its fruit ; a kind of bird. 

Keish, a. obese, fat ; s.f. a fat pig. 

Keish'id, s. to. obeseness, fatness. 

Keiyn, ((. kind delicate, &c. ; Prov. xxix. 21. 

By Keiyn, nt/r.kindly, delicately; -S^to. iv.5 

Keiyt, s. pi. cats ; the j>l. of Kayt. 

Kelk, s. to. chalk ; pi. — yn ; v. chalk ; — agh, 
77; — ee,80; —in, 83. 

Kelk'al or Kelkey, v. chalking. 

Kelkey'deb, .<i. TO. achalker; pi. — yn. 

Kelkit, 85. chalked, scored with chalk. 

Kel'lagh, s. to a cock ; a wooden anchor 
with a stone in it. The male of many 
fowls are called Kolla(/h ; as Kellagh 
Gtiiy {nga.nder;)Kell(iyliTuniia(j {adriike) 

Kell'ee, a. d. of a cock or cock. 

Kem'mybk, s. /. refuge, protection. 

Kem'myrkaoh, s. m. a refugee, one who 



KEV 

stands in need of refuge orprotection;;?/. 71 
Ken'jal, a. kind, benevolent, mellow. 
Kenjal'lys, s. to. kindness, benevolence, 

kinuliness. 

KENJALLYS-GBA'IHAGH,S.TO.lovingkiadneSS. 

Ken'nip, s.f. hemp ; pi. — yn. 

Kennip'ey, a. d. hempen, of hemp. 

Keoie, a. wild, mad, in a rage, not tame. 

Keoieid or Keoieys, s. to. wildness, &c. 

Keoyee'agh, «. fulsome, nntsty. 

Kercheen', s.f. TO. a cullion, a cringe, an 
underling, a very dependent being. 

Kercheen'ys, s. _/'. the act of doing tlie 
meanest actions for hire, mean de- 
pendancy, slavishness, base, meanness. 

Kere or Khere, s.f. a comb, wax ; pi. — ■ 
YN, or — nyn, Psalm, xix. 10; v. comb. 

Kere-ol'vley, s.f. honey comb, or rather 
a sweet comb ; as the Volley here conies 
from Millish. 

Ke'rey, v. combing, teasing, hackling. 

Ke'beydeb, s. to. a comber, teaser, &o. 

Ke'reit or Kebet, 85. combed, teased, &c. 

Kernbiagh'yl, s. to. a square; pi. 70. 

Kerb orKEBBEE, v. punish; — agh, 77 { 
— EE, 80; —IN, sjj; —INS, 84; — ym, 
86. Kerree is in Isainh, Ixi. 4, for repair, 
when it ought to have been Karree. 

Keb'baghey, s to. punishment, vengeance ; 
pi. C!) ; V. punishing, taking vengeance. 

Ker'rit, 85. punished. This word is in 
Josh. ix. 4. for mended or repairedwhere 
it ought to have been Karrlt. 

Kek'riu, s. pi. carps ; the pi. of Carroo. 

Ker'roo, s. to. a quarter, the fourth part. 

Ker'rin, s. to, a square of anything, a pane. 

Keu'rikyv, s. pi. the pi. olKerrooaudKirrin. 

KesIi, s.f. froth, foam; pi. — yn ; v. froth, 
foam ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in. 83. 

Kesh'ag, s.f. a bunch of froth or foam that 
fly together. This word is applied to 
siiow when it comes down like feathers. 

Kesh,\gagh, nr. in bunches, havingbunches. 

Kesh'al, v. frothing, foaming, &c. 

Kesh'eyder, s. m. a frother, &c. ; pi. — yn. 

Kes'map, .<!. m. a step, a pace ; pi. — yn. 

Kesmad-cosh'ey, a footstep. 

Rest, ,«• to. a turn or cast, a length spun by 
a roper at a time ; pi. — yn ; v. cast or 
struggle ; agh, 77 ; — ee, 80. 

Kest'al, v. struggling in wrestling. 

Kest'eyder. s. to. one who gives a cast, 
turns or struggle ; pi. — yn, 

Kest'it, 85. cast, turned off. 

Kev'ys, adv. (a corruption of Crefi/s or 
Cre'n-fys) what knowledge or know- 
ing, though I do not wish to suppoit 
corruptions, yet, this word being so 
often iised in this form in the Ian 



guage it may not be amiss to take notice of it. 
Kevys da, adv. how does he know ; — svx, 

id. em. 
DAUE, adv. how do they know ; — syn. 



DHYT, adv. how does thou know; — s, 

id. em. 

DOOYS, adv. the emphatic of Dou. 

DOC, adv. how do I know. 

JEE, adv. how dost she know; — ish, 

id. em. 
Kewvl, s. a keel; pi. — tn. 
Key, s. m. cream; a quay ; pi. —ghyjc. 
Keyee, a. d. of a quay or keys. 
Keyjeex', s. a cock's comb, a hen's comb; 

Keyjeex'agh, a. having a comb as a cock. 

Keyl, a. fine, small, slender ; ». to make fine, 

smsill, or slender; — agh, "7; — ee, 80 ; — iv, 

83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YMS, 8" ; — YS, 88. 

Keyl'agh, t'. growing or getting fine, small, or 

slender. 
Keyl'ey, a. pi. fine, small, slender. 
Keyl'id, s. m. fineness, &c. 
Keylid-mea'.v, s. the waist. 
Keyl'it, 85. made fine or slender. 
Keyll, s. f. a wood, a forest. 
Keyl'lagh or Keyh'i.agh, s. f. a dryad, a 
wood nymph : a fabulous deformed old wo- 
man; as, Keylla^h-ny-grummag, and t/ cheyl- 
lagh ghaney myr tou. 
Keyl'ley, a. d. of the wood or forest. 
Keyl'ljyx, s. pi. forests, woods. 
Keyl'liu, a. d. of the Calf Island. 
Keyl'lys, s. f. a strait, a firth, a narrow neck 

of sea, a sound ; /;/. — vx. 
Keym, s. a stile, or steps to go over a fence. 
Keym'yn, s. pi. steps on which to step over a 

river ; the pi. of Keym. 
Keym-chreest', s. f. the herb centuary. 
Keyx'n-ach, s. /. moss: yl.-2. 
Keyx'xee, a.d. of moss. 
Keyr'ragh, a. d. of sheep. 
Keyr'rey, s.f. a sheep; 7;^ Kirree. 
Khexxou'gh, v. carping, cavilling. 
Kher'ree, s. /. Kitty. 
Khyr, s. pi. knots, cars. 
Khyrlogh'e, a. unsound, carious. 
Khyrlogh'ey, a. pi. unsound, &c. 
Khyrlogh'id, s. m. unsoundness, gourdiness. 
KlADD, V. form; — agh, '7; — EE,80; — IX, 83; 

— IXS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Kiad'dey, v. forming, modelling. 
Kiad'dit, 85. formed; Isa. xlv. 7. 
KiALG, s. /. guile, deceit, craft, subtlety, wile, 

Kialg'agh, a. hypocritical, crafty, deceitful, 

wily, sly. 
Kial'geyr, s. m. a hypocrite, a deceiver, a 

subtle deceitful person; p^ — yx. 
Kialgey'rys or Kialgys, s. m. subtleness, 

craftiness, deceitfulness. 
Kialteex'yx, s. pi. churches. 
Kialt'er, s. m. woollen cloth before it is milled 

Kialt'bragh, a. d. of wooUen cloth unmiUed. 

X 



KIA 101 

»Kiancl or KixGLE, V. tie, bind, make fast, or 

secure; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

- ixs, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Prov. " Kiangle myr noid, as yiow myr carrey." 
Kiaxg'lee, a. d. of binding or tying. 
Kiaxg'ley, s. m. a tie, a bandage; pi. 67; v. 

binding, tying, astringent. 
Kiaxg'leyder, s. m. a tyer or binder; pi. — yx. 
KiANGLT or Kiaxlt, 83. tied, bo'and, made fast. 



Kiaxi 



k'.axx 



T BOoiSE, bound ii 



r bound to 



s. m. a governor; pi. — tx. 
IGH, a. d. of a governor. 
rs, s. m. government; pi. — syn. 
a block; Isa. Ivii. 14, Ez. six. 14 



left; 



. provide, resolve ; 



— IXS, 84; 



Kiarail', s. /. care, purpose, designi, careful- 
ness ; pi. — Yx ; V. care, cares, careth. Sec. ; 
determine, &c. 

Kiaral'agh, a. careful, circumspect, industri- 
ous; s. m. a careful person; pi. 71. 

Kiare, a. four. This word cannot be better 
pronounced than Kj; or care, English, 

as feed, a. four and twenty. 

AS daeed, a. four and forty. 

feed, a. fourscore. 

chas'sagh, a. four-footed, quadruped. 

Kiar'eyder, s. m. a provider; one that resolves. 

Kiare. feed as xuy persooxyx jeig, a. s. 
ninety-nine persons ; Luke, sv. 7. 

Kiare-fil'ley, adv. four-fold. 

Kiare-jee, p. provide ye. 

KiARE-jEE dil-hexe, provide ye for yourselves. 

Kiare-jeig, a. fourteen. 

KiARiT, 85. provided; resolved, determined, 
designed, settled to be. 

KiARK, s. /.- a hen, the female of fowl ; pi. — yn, 

my-leydee, s.f. a goldfinch. 

rhex'xeb, s. f. a partridge. 

ush'tey, s. /. a coot. 

Kiark'yl, s. m. a hoop; a circle; pi. 76. 

Kiar'roo, a. fourth, the ordinal of four. 

Kiart, a. even, right, just, exact, flat, accurate. 
V. make even, right, accu- 



;, flat, &c. ; 



i, 87 ; 



i, 84; 



Kiart'agh or Kiartaohey, r. adjusting, flxing 

1 order, preparing, getting ready, rectifying. 
Kiart'aghyx, s. pi. chars, jobs, fixings. 
Kiart'ey, s. m. a char, a job. 
Kiart'it, 85. made right, even, just, or exact, 

fixed, finished. 
KiAULL, s. clamour, noise, din; pi. — tn; v. 

make clamour o '-- 



— YS, 88. 
Kiaullaxe', 



, 84; 



abeU; 



I clarion ; a clamourer ; 

Kiaullane'der, s. m. a beUman, a crier; pi. 

— yx; Ecclesiasficus, xx. 15. 
Kiaul'lee, a. d. of music or melody. 
Kiaul'leeaght, «. m. music with instruments 

or voice ; dancing singing ; Luke, xv. 25 ; 

pi. — YX. 



i02 



KIO 



Ki^ul'ley, v. noising, making music. 
KiACL'tEYDER, s. TO. a musician, a maker of 

noise, &c.; pi. — yn. 
Kiaul'lit, 85. made to so'ind. 
Kiaull-reg'oyrt, s. f. echo. 
Kib'bijj, s. m. a stake, spike, or peg driven or 

put into some thing to tie to ; pi. — yx. 
KicKL or KicKiL, s. /. tickle, titUlation ; v. 

tickle or titillate ; — agh, 7/ ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 

83; — IN'S, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Kick'lagh, a. ticklesome. 
Kick'ley, v. tickling, titillating. 
Kice'lit, 85. tickled. 
Kibb'bagh, a. d. of a spade or spades. 
Kieb'bey, s. in. a spade ; pi. 67. 

garey, s. m. a garden spade. 

KiED, s. leave, pennission, allowance to do, &c.; 
pi — TX. 

Kil'laoh, a. d. of a church; Prov. Chahoghtas 
lugh killagh ; and, Clagli ny killagh auns 
kione dty hie wooar. This was once thought 
the greatest curse, 

Kil'ley, a. d. near the church, but not belong- 
ing to. 

Kim'magh, s. m. a criminal, ctdprit, felon, male- 
factor; pi. 71. 

Kim'meeys, s. m. criminality, felony. 

King, s. pi. heads chiefs, ends ; the pi. of Kione. 

Ki.vge'esh, s.f. Pentecost, ^Vhitsuntide. Is this 
word from Chen gees (tongues in two], or from 
qidnquagist, Latin, (fifty) > the number of days 
from Easter to this feast. 

Kinj'agh, a. constant, still, continual, regular, 
incessant. 

KiNj'iD, s. m. constancy, continuance, regularity. 

Kink, s. m. a wrinkle or double in a rope, yarn, 
or thread ■with too much twist , pi. — yn. 

Kin'-oie, s. (the Kin from Kione,) the end of 
the night. 

mairagh, s theendofto-morro 

NUVR, s. the end of next night. 

Kiog, s.f. a lock or ringlet of hair or flax; 
pi. — vv. Whether this word is in its proper 
form or not T cannot tell, but as I find it plu- 
ralized in Numbers the vi. 5, I have inserted it, 
yet I think it ought to be initialled by S, as in 



light. 



Jutl. : 



. 13. 



Kione, s. m. a head, an end; pi. see King. 

This word is also used for pass ; as, Haink eh 

gy-koine (and it came to pass), 

en'ee, a. present, or in presence. 

EiYRT or EDEivRT, s. the head cf the bed. 

EMSHiR, s. a weather head in the air. 

FENisH, adv. in audience of, present. 

HALLOoiN, s. a cape or promontory. 

KEEAGHT, s. a plough head. 

I, a. headstrong; Hos. iv. 16. 

s. the drooping or lower end. 

. s. the best part, the thick end or 

head. 

tram'man, s. m. the fish bull-head. 

Y CHEiLLEY, adtt. through others, mixed. 

Kiongo'yrt, pre. before, in presence of. 
*KioNN' or KiONNBE, V. buy, purchase; — agr, 

77; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 



KUS 

Kion'nagh or KiONNAGHEV, V. buying, pur- 
chasing. 

Kion'nan, v. the dim. of Kione, a lump less than 
a head, a bundle ; Acts, xxviii. 3 ; pi. — yn. 

Kion'nee, a. d. of buying or purchasing. 

Kion'neeaoht, s. m. a purchase; pi. — yn. 

Kion'neyder, s.m. a buyer or purchaser. 

Kion'nit, 85. bought, purchased. 

Kip or Kipp, s. pi. blocks or logs; the pi. of 
Kiap ; s.f. a whip; Pro. xxvi. 3 ; pi. — yn. v. 

whip; — AGH, 77; — EE, 80; ^IN, 83; — INS, 

Kirb'yl, s. m. a lunch or luncheon ; pi. 76. 

Kirk, a. d. of a hen or hens. 

Kirk'ey, a. pi. hen or hens. 

Kirk'in, s. Vi,. an unsteady, inconstant person ; 

pi. — YN. 

Kirk'inagh, a. wavering, fluctuating. 
Kirk'inys, s. m. inconstancy. 
Kirp, s.pl. bodies; the pi. of Corp. 
Kir'ree, s.pl. sheep; t\\e pi of Keyrrey. 
Kirt, v. make speed, awav; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80 ; —in, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —Y.MS, 87 ; 

— YS, 88. 
Kirt'agh, v. making haste or speed. 
Kish'an, s. m. a measure of eight quarts, a peck 

Prov. '■'Sheen kishan dy yoan inuyrnt maaill 

bleeaney vunnin." 
Kish'an shellan, s.f. a bee hive. 
Kish'aney, v. hiving. 
Kish'tey, s. m. a chest; pi. 67. 
Kit, s. a piece of wood made small in both ends 

to play with. 
KiL'N or Kiune, a. calm, tranquil. 
*Kiun or Kiunee, v. calm, tranquillize; — agh, 

77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — V.M, 86; 

Kic'nagh or Kiu'naghey, v. calming. 

Kiu'ney, s. /. a calm ; pi. 67. The gender of 
this is settled under the proverb. See Chiuney. 

Kiu'neyder, s. m. a calmer. 

Kiu'nit, 85. calmed or becalmed. 

Kiut'tagh, a. left handed ; Jud. iii. 15. 

Koin'nee, a. d. of ling or gorse. 

Koin'ney, «. m. ling, heather, gorse. 

Koinney-aad'jin, s. gorse ling. 

Koinney-freaie', s. heather ling. 

Koir, s. /. abox, a chest; pi. Koiyr. 

Kred, s.m a grunt, a hem, the act of discharg- 
ing the breath with force ; a sigh is made by 
drawing in the breath, this by forcing it out, 
a weak cough ; v. hem, &c. ; 



N, 83 ; 



;, 84; 



Kred'al or Kred'yragh, v. grunting, or dis- 
charging the breath short with force. 
Krink, s. m. a knight; par lost; pi. — yn. 
Krink'ys, s. m. knighthood. 
Krit'lagh, s. m. the refuse of a worn out gar- 

KucKi. or Kucklee, v. dry after rain ; —agh, 
77 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —Y.MS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. 

Kuce'ley, s. m. an interval of diy weather after 

rain; pi. 67. 
Kurn, s.vi. a can; pl.—xs. 
Kuse, s. /. a quantity ; pi. — yn. 



LAA 

KuTE, a. keen, acute, cunning. 

Kut'remys, s.m. a selected portion, 

Kvm'magh. See Kimmagh. 

Kyn'dagh, conj. because of, on account of. 

Kv.v'dagh, s. m. the guilty one ; pi. 71. 

Ktx'did, s. VI. guilt, guiltless. 

Kvx'.VEy, s. m. kindred; pi. 68. 

Kyr, s. pi. See Kiijr. 

Kys, adi\ (from Qiiis or Fys,) how. 

TA sniu, adv. p. how are you or ye ; — is 



, id. I 



:, adv. p. how is it. 
!E, adv. p. how is s 



; — ISH, id. e. 



;h, adv. p. how is he. 

,&Ht^, adv.p. id. em. 

IV, adv. p. how art thou; — uss, id. em 

.D, adv. p. how were they ; — syn, id. e; 

or vou, adv. p. how wert thou; — us 

4.GH, a. See /ii(/<<ag'7i, left handed. 



This letter is one of the immutable 
set forth in first Remark, and also in 18th. 

La A, s. in. day. Prov. " Tra liig y laa hig eh 
choyrle lesh." 

Dy Laa, v. to daub or besmear ; Ex. xii 



12; - 



—INS; 



— TMS ; 



LAA-BLEE>fEY, S.m. anniversary day. 
Laa-chai'e, s. the other day. This chaie comes 

from Caghlaa (change), the change of a day. 
Laad, s. m. a load, burden; pi. — yn; v. load, 

burden; — agh, 77 — ee, 80; — i.v, 83; — ixs, 

Laa'dey, v. loading, burdening. 
La.\'deyder, s. m. one who loads ; iH. — y.v. 
Laa'dit, 85. loaded, laden. 
Laa-feail'i-ey, s. a holy day, a festive day. 
Laagh, s. /. mire, mud, slush; pi. — y.v; v. to 
cover with mire, &c. ; — agh, 77; — ee, SO; 



Laagd'agh, a. miry, full of mud. 

Laagh'an, s. a slough, a place of mire. 

Laagh'ey, a. d. of mire or mud. 

Laauh'it, 83. mired, mudded. 

Laa-ix'xtd, s. in. Ash-wednesday, the first day 
of lent ; from aoiii or oine (a fast) ; it ought 
to be Laa-aoinyd (a day of fasting) ; though 
we have it not for fasting, it is in the Erse. 



^ /. s 



; pi. ■ 



La. 



La 



day of the month. 
(Laa and Fail,) day and festival, but 
perhaps ought to be from Lna and Oiel, the 
day and night of, or the vigU of the festival day. 
;. the feast of St. Brede or 
Bridget, kept on the first of February. Pj-ov. 
" LaaH breeshey bane, 
Dy choolley yeeig lane, 
Dy glioo ny dy vane :" and, 



LAG ^ 103 

" Choud as hig y scell greinney stiagh Laa'l 
breeshey, hig y sniaghtey my jig laa boayldyn." 

Laa'l chybbyr-ushtby, s. m. Epiphany-day. 
This ought to be Laa'l chebbal ooashtey,tbe day 
of offering worship, as the wise men of the East 
did, of which it is a commemoration. 

Laa'l moirrey ny Gianle, s. m. Candlemas- 
day, kept on the second of February. Prov. 
" LaaU moirrey ny gianle, lich foddyr as lieh 

Laa'l moirrey ny Sansh or Sanish, s. m. the 
Annunciation-day, kept by the church on the 
23th day of March. 

Laa'l parice, s. m. St. Patrick's day or Patrick- 
mas day, the festival of St. Patrick, kept on the 
17th day of March. " Laa'l Parick arree yn dow 
gys e staik as y dooinney gys e Ihiabbee." 

Laa'l pa0l, s. m. St. Paul's day, held the 25th 
day of January. 

" Laa'l Paul ghorrinagh gheayee, 
Ghenney er y theihll as baase-mooar sleih ; 
Laa'l Paul aalin as glen, 
Palchey er y theihll dy arroo as vieinn." 

Laax, s. m. a stud, a mould ; pi. — yn. Cant. v. 14. 

Dy Laanaghey, v. to heal, to make whole. S 

Laane, See Lane; Lztke, v. 36. 

Laa ny nuyr, s. the next dayafter to-morrow. 

Laa ny vairragh, s. lit. the morrow day. 

Laa'xee, v. heal, cure. 

Laaoi'l, a. daily, diurnal; Dan. viii. 11. 

La ARE, s. f. a floor; ph — yn; v. floor; 



, 80; 



rs, 88. 



, 86; 



Laare'agh, s.f. a flooring; pi. ■ 

Laare'aghey, v. putting on the floor. 

L.\ar'ey, a.d. of the floor. 

Laare'yder, s. m. a floorer; pi. — yn. 

Laare'it, 85. floored. 

Laare-vooi'e or Laare-voaillee, s. thethresh- 

ing or winnowing floor. 
Laa-shyn'nee, s. a fox day. 
Laatch, w. lace; —agh, ^^ ; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 



i, 84; 



Laatch'a 



!, 87; 



-YS, f 



[, a. d. of lace. 
Laatch'ey, s. m. a lace ; pi. 67 ; v. lacing. 
I/Aatch'eyder, s. m. a lacer ; pi. — tn. 
Laatch'it, 85. laced. 
Lab, s. m. a lot, a great quantity. 
Labb, s. m. a blow, a severe blow ; v. strike 

Lab'bal, v. striking with something heavy. 
Lab'betder, s. m. a striker with weight. 
Lab'bit, 85. struck, &c. 
Labr or Labree, v. labour, work; — agh, 77-, 



, 80; 



84; ■ 



86; 



La'b 



ir Labrebyx, s. pi. workers, helpers; 



La'boraght, ; 

La'bbee, s. m. 

La'brit, 85. laboured, wrought. 

Lac'cal, s. m. want, lack; v. wanting, lacking. 

Proi'.— 
" Tra ta fer laccal ben, cha vel eh laccal agh ben, 
.igh tra ta ben echey, t'eh laccal ymmodee glen." 
Lac'callagh, s.m. one in want ; pl.yl. See 

also Ymmyrchagh. 
Lag, a. loose, slack, not tight. See Lhag. 



104 LEA 

Lagg, s. ot. a hollow; pi. see Ligg. 

Lag'gan, s. a hollow, a dimple ; /iZ. — ym. 

Lagh'vn, s. pi. days; the pi. oi Laa. 

Lah, s. to. lad. Dr. Kelly in his Manks gram- 
mar says Lah means sir ; but I think it cannot 
mean that, as it is only used in familiar con- 
versation ; the feminine of which is Yah. 

Lahn, v. mash; — agh, 77. — ee, 80; —in, 83; 
—INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Lahx'ey, v. mashing. 

Lahx'eyder, s. to. a masher. 

Lahx'it, 85. mashed. 

Laik, adv. like; v. to choose, to approve. 

Laiy, v. lay; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

— YM, 86; — VS, 88. 
Laiy'al, u. laying. 
Laiyt, 85. laid; Exod. xxvi. 32. 
La'jer, a. strong. 
La'jeragh or Lajerys, a. d. of strength; Ez. 

xlv. 9- 
La'jbrey, a. pi. strong. 
La'jerid, s. to. strength, potency. 
Lane, a. full, much; s. a deal, much. Prov. 
" Ta lane eddyr raa asjannoo ;" and, " Ta lane 
caillit eddyr y laue as y veeal." 
Lane-doar'n, s.f. a handful. 

duir'n or Laneyn-duirn, s. pi. hand- 

fuls, fistfuls. 

FO, s. defiance ; v. to defy. 

ID, s. m. fulness, repletion, satiety. 

mar'rey, s. to. high water. 

jiar'rey traie, s. turned on the ebb. 

VIE, a. indifferent, middling, very well. 

Lanb'y, a. pi. fuU. 

Lannoo'n, s. TO. a twin; pl.—\^. 

Lannoo'nagh, a. d. of twins. 

Lansh, s. m. a great deal ; pi. — -yn. 

Lant, s. f. the lap of one board on another in 

clinch built vessels, pi. — yn. 
E Lat, s. his rod, his lath. S 

E Lat'tao, s. his small rod ; pi. — y.v. S 

E Lat'tys, s. his statute ; p/. — syn. S 

Laue, s. /. a hand; pi. — yn. 
Lau'eb, a. handy, dexterous. 
Laue'nyn, s.pl. gloves. 
Laue'-ry-laue, adv. hand in hand. 
Laue-scriuee, s. /. manuscript. 
Laue'y, a. d. of the hand or hands. 
Laue yn eaghtyr, adv. the upper or whip 

haud, \'ictory. 
Laue'ys, s. m. handiness, speed ; v. performed 

in a handy, dexterous, skilful manner. 
L.\UE MY height, s. TO. a hand suit, bound to 
prosecute by giving the hand to the coroner 
or lockman on searching for stolen goods. 
E Laynt, s. his health. S 

Leac, s.f. a flat stone, a slate; pl.—ys. 
Leagh, s. to. reward, price, recompense ; com- 
pensation; in Ez. xxii. 12 it is gifts. 
LKAGH-sHiAntLEE, s. fare, payment of passage ; 

Leagh-mooar, a. precious, valuable. 

Lbach'yr or Laghyr, s. f. coarse grass like 
rushes; from Lnagh (mire), &m\ Aiyr (grass), 
it grows in meadows in miry places. 



Leah, adv. soon, early. 

Leaum, s. to. a sudden heavy shower of rain, a 

squelch. 
Leayr or Lheear, a. clear, evident ; v. seeing', 

perceiving. See Remarks 167 and 168. ' S 
Leayst, v. rock, reel, swing, stagger; 



77; - 



!, 80 ; ■ 



i, 87; 



[,86; 
YS, 88. 

TO. a thing to rock or swing on ; 
rocking, reeling, staggering ; 
«. TO. one who rocks, &c., a 



Leays'tit, 85. rocked, swung. 
Leeid, v. lead, conduct ; -agh, 77 ; 



—YMS, 87; 

Leeideil', v. leading, conducting. 

Leeideil'agh, s. m. a leader, a conductor; pi. 71. 

Leeideil'agh purtey, s. m. a pilot. 

LEEiDEix-'ys, s. TO. guidance, direction. 

Leeid'it, 85. led, guided. 

Leg'gad, s. m. a legacy ; pi. — yn; a person 
to liking ; a custom in former times of calling 
a lad and lass to be together at a supper, &c. 

Leigh, s.f. law; pi. — aghyn; French, Lot. 

Leigh'der, s. to. a lawyer, a pleader ; pi. — yn. 

Leigh'deraght, v. at law, suing at law, plead- 
ing at court. 

Leigh'derys, s. to. practice at law. 

Leighoil', a. lawful. 

Leighoii.'id or Leighoilys, s. lawfulness. 

Leigh ny hasglish, s. f. canon law. 

Leih, s. to. forgiveness; v. forgive; — agh, 77; 
— ee, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Dy LEin, v. to forgive; Mat. vi. 14. 

Dy Leih, s. (from SleihJ of people. S 

Leiht, 85. forgiven, pardoned. 

Leityn, s.pl. O mountains I S 

Lent, s. to. the lower edge of any thing that 
hangs down, the skirt; pi. — yn ; opposed to 
Pent. 

Leoaie, s. f. lead, metal; pi. — yn. 

Leoai'ey, a. pi. leaden; a d. of lead. 

Leod, v. derogate, detract, disesteem, under- 
value, dislike; — agh_^ 77; — eb,_ 80; ■ 



18,87; 



;, 88. 



Leod'aghey, v. becoming less in esteem or 
value, becoming disliked ; Eccl.x.l. Prov. 
"Ta rouyr chebbyn mie leodaghey mitchoor." 

Leod'it, 85. disesteemed, disrespected, dis- 
liked, derogated. 

Leoh, a.d. of ashes. 

Leoie, s.f. ashes. 

Lesh, pre. with, towards: p.p. belonging to 
him, his. 

Leshyn, id. em. 

Leshhene, p. p. his own, belonging to himself. 

Lesh'tal, s. m. ('from Lieh skeeal) an excuse. 

Lesh'tal croobagh, s. a lame excuse. Prov. 
" Cha daink tieau yn baase gyn leshfal." 

Lesh'talagh, s. to. an excuser; a. excusable 
or excusatory. 

Lesh-traa', adv. deliberately. 



LHE 

Lesh-t-cheillky, adv. one with another. 
Lksh Y cHooN'iD, srfw. rather naTiow. 
Lhag, a. loose, slack. 
Lhao-chree'agh, a. faint-hearted. 

30EE, V. slacken, loosen ; - 



77; - 



3,84; 



-YM, I 



-YS, 98. 

Lhag'gaghey, t». loosening, slackening; Dan. 
V. 6 ; 2 Kings, iv. 24 ; Isa. xxxiii. 23. 

Lhag-hast'agh, a. weak in knowledge or un- 
derstanding; Pro. xvii. 18. 

Lhag-lau'ee, a. faint-handed, feeble-handed. 

Lhag-laynt', s. m. indisposition. 

Lhag-layjjt'aoh, a indisposed, slightly dis- 
ordered. 

Lhag-stayd, a. impotent; Jud. vi. 6. 

Lhaih, v. read; — agh, 7" ; — ee, 80; — ix, 83; 

Lhaihder, s. 772. a reader ; pi. — yn. 
Lhaiht, 83. read. 

Lhampa'xagh, a. languid, limber, childish. 
Lhampa'xe, s. m. a lang^d, weak, limber, not 

stiff person; pi. — e. 
LnAMPA'NiD or Lhampanys, s. m. langour, 

want of stiflfuess, debility. 
Lhaxgei'd, s. m. alanket; pi. — yn. 
Lhan'nee, s. /. church-land, glebe-land; as- 

thalloo ihannee. 
Lhap, ». lap, double; —agh, 77 ; — -ee, 

—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — Y.M, 86; — YMS, 
— YS, 88, 
Lhap'pai-, v. lapping, doubling, folding. 
Lhap'pit, 85. lapped, doubled, folded. 
Lhar'gagh, s. f. a descent, declivity, a sloping 
side of a hill or mountain, down the hill ; op- 
posed to Ughtagh ; pi. Lhargebyn. 
Lhar'gee, a. d. of descent or declivity, of de- 
clining or sloping ground. 
Er Lhea, v. hath, &c. starved with cold. 
*Lhead or Lhbadee, v. starve with cold ; 
—AGH, 77; — EE, SO; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84; 
— YM, 86; —YMS, S,-; — vs, 88. 
Di/ Lhead'ey, v. to starve with cold. 
Lhea'mys, s. m. a blemish; pl.—r^. 
Lhea'.mysagh, a. defective, having blemishes, 
Lhea'mysid, s. m. defectiveness. 
Lhea'mysit, 85. blemished, deformed. 
Lhean, a. broad, wide. 

Lhea'nagh or Lhea'naghey, e. widening, &c. 
Lhea'xey, a. pi. broad, wide ; s. a sprain ; pi. 67. 
Lhea'nit, 85. sprained; widened. 
Lheayst. See Leayst. 
Lh'ee, p. her own, belonging to her, hers ; Job, 

xxxix. i6; — isH, id. em. 
Er Lhee or Liee, v. hath, &c. licked, lapped, 

or cleansed with the tongue. 
Dy Lheeagh, v. if would lick. S 

Lheead, s. m. breadth, width ; pi. — yn. 
Lheeah, a. hoary, g^ray, mouldy. 
Lheeagh'ey, v. getting hoary, gray, or mouldy. 
. m. hoariness, grayness, mouldi- 



II o', s. f. hoar-frost. 
Lheeax, s. 7?i. the floor on which the meal falls 

from a flour mill. 
Lheean'nao, s. f. a small meadow. 



Lheeagh'ys, 1 

ness. 
Lheeah-b 



LHI 105 

Lhean'xaoh, a. d, of a meadow or meadows. 
EEAx'xEE, s.f. a meadow. 
eeax'tyx, s.pl. meadows. 
E Lhbeas'id, fi. of his thigh; Gen. xxxii. 25. S 
E Lherayst, s. his thigh. S 

EBGH, S.f. a ladle; pi. — yx. 
Lheibeid'jagh, a. imwieldy, cumberous. 
Lheibbid'jys or Lheibeid'jid, s. m. unwieldi- 

ness. 
Lheid, pro. such, like, of that kind. 
Lhbie, v. melt, dissolve, soften, grow tender; 
disappear; —agh, 77; — e, 80; —in, 83; 
—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Lheie'der, s. m. a melter, a dissolver, a found- 
er; Jer.vi. 29, it is spelled Lheeider; but in 
Jer. li. 17, it is Lheieder; pi. — yx. 

Lheie er sooyl, v. to dwindle away by degrees ; 
to wear ofl", to vanish. 

Lheih, s. f. a place at sea noted for fishing on, 
by some called Aahley. 

Lheihll or Lheil, v. move, stir about slowly or 
heavily, use of limbs; Acts, xiv. 8. 

Lheiht or Lheit, 85. melted, dissolved, liquified. 

Lhbih'ys, v. heal, cure a wound. 

Dy Lheih'ysagh, a. medical, healing. 

Lhbil'tagh, s. m. a mover, one who can use 
r exercise his limbs; pi. — yn. 

Lheil'tys, s. m. exercise, motion. 

Lheim, s. m. a leap, jump, limp, an embrace of 
animals; pi. — yn; v. leap, &c. ; —agh 77; 
-BE, 80 ; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 
87; — YS, 88. 

pi. — YN. 

Lheim'meyder-faiyr, s, m. a grasshopper. 
Lheim'mit, 85. leaped, leapt, covered. 
Lhbim-sur'ley, s. m. a standing-jump. 
Lheim'yragh or Lheim'yraght, v. skipping, 

hopping, leaping, &c.; Acts, iii. 8; Nah. iii. 2. 
Lhei'ney, s. f. a shirt. 
Lheint'tx, s. pi. shirts. 
Lhein or Lheiun, s. Monday ; as, Doonaght as 

Lheiun (Sunday and Monday). 
Lheiy, s. m. a calf ; pi. — ee; Prov. " Ta booa 

vie ny gha as drogh Lheiy ec." 
Lhemee'n or Lhbmyn, s. a moth ; pi. — yn. 
Lhemee'nagh, a. mothy, having moths. 
Lheno, s. f. a halfpenny; pi. — yn. 
Lhbr'rym, s. the larboard quarter of a boat or 

vessel ; pi. — YN. 
Lhesh, s. f. the hip ; pi. -yx. 
Lhesh'agh, a. rocking in walking, as if the hips 

Lhesh'ey, a. d. of the hip or hips. 

Lheu'xican, s. a sty on the eye lash; pi. — yn. 

Lhiab'bagh, a. d. of a bed or beds. 

Lhiab'baghyn, s. pi. bed*. 

Lhiab'bee, s. f. a bed. Some sayfrom Liehbee 
(half meat.) 

Lhiaee'-vreao, s. f. a fabricated lie, a falsity 
alleged for truth; nearly of the same meaning 
with Breag-lhiassit. The Lhiaee in this word 
wouldbe a.d. offalse allegation or contrivance. 

Lhiaght, s.m. a lying place ; a lair, a lodging 
place, a grave, a couch; Amos, iii. 12, a tomb, 
a sepulchre ; 2 Sam. xxi. 14, 2 Kings, xxiii. 17 ; 

pi. -YN. 



;. one who leaps, a jumper ; 



Lhiaoht, v. lay in a place, &c, ; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Lhiagh'tey, v. laying or lodging in a place. 
Lhiagh'teydbr, s.7n. a layer down or depositor. 
Lhiagh'tit, 85. lodged, laid. 
Lhiam, p. mine, my, belonging to me, with me ; 

— s, id. em. 
LHiy 



-LHiAT, s. an inconstant or 


unsteady 


', pro. our, ours, belonging to u 

N, id. em. 

JN, V. cleave, flatten ; —agh, 


s, with us; 



80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; 

Lhian'nao, s. /. a flake ; any thing flattened, 
pressed, or made flat ; a pea- pod, &c. before it 
is full ; as, Lhiannag phisheragh. 

Lhian'naghby, v. flattening by pressure, man- 
gling, or pressing. 

Lhiannan-shee, s. /. a familiar spirit. 

Lhian'nit, 85. pressed flat, flattened. 

Lhian'noo, s. m. a child. Some say this word 
is from Lieh-noo (half a saint). 

Lhian'nooagh, a. childish, puerile. 

Lhiant, v. cleave, adhere to, stick close to; 
—AGH, 77, &c. 

Lhian'tagh, a. attached, adherent, united with, 
sticking to. 

Lhian'tyn, y. cleaving, adhering to, sticking 
close to. 

Lhian'tys, s. m. attachment, adherence. 

Lhiark or Liare, s. m. leather. The orthogra- 
phy of both these words is used. 

Lhiare'agh, a. leathern, of leather. 

Lhias dou, ado. need I. 

Lhias or Lhiasee, v. atone, ransom, amend, 
correct; replenish, manure; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 

— YS, 88. This verb is supposed to be from 
Iheihys and aghey (healing, making amends, 
making up what was lost, mending, atoning, 
healing up the breach) ; and in this way it is 
understood in manuring land, putting some 
thing on to make it as good as before. 

Lhias'agh, s. m. manure ; amends, recompense. 
Prov. " Ta dty Ihiusagh dty gltoarn." 

Lhias'aghey, s. m. atonement, ransom, res- 
titution ; V. atoning, ransoming, amending, 
correcting; manuring, replenishing. 

Lhias'ee, a. d. of atoning, amending, &c. 

Lhias'eyder, s. m. an atoner, amender, recom- 
penser; Jec. li. 56; manurer; ])l. — yn. 

Lhias'it, 85. atoned, amended, recompensed ; 
manured. 

Lhiass, ado. needs; 2 Tim. ii. 15. 

Lhiass or Lhias'sbe, v. allege, invent, contrive 
lies and tell them for truth; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 
—IN, 84; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 8/; 

Lhiass'agh, V. contriving and telling untrue 

Dy Lhias'saghey, v. to allege, invent, and 
fabricate lies, and tell what is not true of your 
own invention or fabrication. 

Lhias'seb, a. d. of alleging lies. See Lhiaee. 

Lhias'seyder, s.m. an aUeger of untruths. 

Lhias'it, 85. alleged, invented, contrived 
falsely, laid against in untruth; Acts, xxv. 27. 



Ltil 

Lhi as'tey, a. loath, reluctant, slow to do a thing. 

Lhias'tyn, v. in debt, owing. 

Lhias'tynagh, s. to. a debtor, one that owes ; 

pi. 71. 
Lhias'tvnys, s. m. debt. Prov. " Share goll dy 

Ihie fegooish shibber na girree ayns Ihiastynys." 
Lhiat, pro. thine, belonging to thee, with thee, 

and sometimes thou ; as, cur lhiat eh (bring 

thou him or it) ; — s, id. em. Prov. " Lhiat 

myr hoil 00." 
Lhiat'tagh, a. d. lateral, of a side or sides. 
Lhiat'tee, s. /. side; pi. Lhiattaghyn .or 

Lhiatteeyn; 2 Kings, xix. 25. 
Lhiat'tee-ry-lhiat'tee, s. side by side. 
Lhic, s. pi. slates, flat stones. 
Lhie, v. lie, lay down; — agh, 77; — b, 80; — in, 

83; —ins, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Lhibder, s. m. one that lies down ; pi. — yn. 
Lhie-ghrein'ey, s.m. sunset, the setting of the 



Lhieen, v. fill, make full; —agh, 77 —be, 80 ; 



iN, V. fill, make full ; —a 

Lhiben'by, s. m. a filling, a spasm ; pi. 67- 
Liiieeney-aic'ney, s. to. satisfaction. 
Lhieen'eyder, s. to. one who fills; pi. —yn. 
Lhieent, 85. fiUed, made full. 
Lhieg or *Lhiegg, v. fell, bring to the ground, 
fall, cast or throw down ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

Lhieg'gey, s. to. a fall, degradation ; pi. 67. 

Prov. " Yiow moyrn Ihieggey." 
Lhieg'ueyder, s. to. a feller, one who throws 

Lhiegoey-ushtey, S- to. a waterfall, a cataract. 

Lhieg'git, 85. fallen, felled. 

Lhieit or Lhiet, 85. laid, lain. 

Lhien, p.p. with us, ours, belonging to us; — yn, 

id. em. See also Lhiun. Heb. xii. 25. 
Lhie-na'ne, v. said of a horse, cow, sheep, &c. 

lying on its back in a hoUow, so that it cannot 

rise up of itself. 
Lhien'noo, a. d. of children, of the child ; Mark 

ix, 24. and Mat. ii. 16. ; thep/. of Lhiannoo. 
Dy Lhien'noo, s. of surname, surnamed ; Mark 

ill. 16. 
Lhiet or *Lhiett, v. let, hinder, prevent, stop ; 



86; - 



i. 87; 



Lhiet'tal, v. hindering, stopping, preventing, 
staying; Job xxxviii. 37. 

Lhibt'talagh, s. to. a hinderer, a prevention ; 
pi. 71 ; a. preventive, obstructive. 

Lhiet'trimmvs, Lhibt'rymys, or Libt'trimys, 
s. TO. a hinderance, obstacle, or impediment. 
This word, the orthography of which is varied 
in three instances in the Manks Scriptures, is 
used for difference in Exod. xi. 7 ; Mai. iii. 18 ; 
Acts XV. 9 ; Rom. iii. 22. Would not Caghlaa 
or Anchaslys, or Neuchaslys, have been a better 

Lhiet'trimysagh, a. obstructive, hindersome. 
Lhieu, ;>. p.withyouorye, yours;— ish, id. em. 
Lhieu, p. p. with them, theirs; — syn, id. em. 
Lhieu'an, s. TO. elm; pi. — yn. 
Lhieu'anagh, a. d. of elm timber. 
Lhio or *Lhicg, v. let, permit, suffer, allow, gal- 
lop, shoot; -agh, 77; —be, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84 J — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 J — YS, 88. 



LHO 

Lhig'et, p. g'alloping. Lhigey'n laair vane, (run- 
ning from service). 

Lhig'gey, p. letting, permitting, shooting. The 
pi. -which is according to 6;, is in Zee. iv. 2, for 
discharges, pipes, &c. 

Lhig'getder, s. m. one who lets, permits, &c. 

Lhigg'etder, s. m. one who gallops; pl.—rs. 

Lhig'git, 85. let, allowed, suffered to he. 

Lhigg'it, 85. galloped. 

Lhiggit-shaghey, 85. postponed, procrastinated, 
let by, delajed. 

Lhig-ort, adv. pretend, feign thyself. 

Lhim'mev, arfr. save, except. 

Lhivc, s. 111. life time, days of life; Psl. Ixxii. 7; 
Acts, xi. 28 ; 2 Kings, xxiii. 22. 

E Lhixg'ax, s. his shoulder ; pi. — tx. S 

Lhin'g'axagh, a. d. of the shoulder. S 

Lhing'ev, s. f. a lisne or cavity in a river be- 

Lhion'daig, s. /. an even grassy plot in a val- 
ley; pi. — TX. 



LIA 



107 



*Lhis 



^•ev, a. d. of ale or beer. 

r Lhisagh, v. should, ought ; - 



Lhiu'ragh or Lhiuraghev, p. lengthening. 
Lhiu'ree, v. lengthen, make long. 
LniuR'iD, s. m. length, procerity ; pi. — tx. 
Lhit, s. /. a colt ; pi. — aghtx, or — xtx. The 

latter is in Jud. x. 4. 
Lhit'agh, a. coltish; ticklish. 
Lhoam or Lhome, v. bare ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 



Lhoam'ee, a. d. of making bare. 
Lhoam'et, v. making bare. 
Lhoam'etder, s. m. one that makes bare. 
Lhoam'id, s. m. bareness. 
Lhoam'it, 85. bared, made bare. 
LnoAuorLoAU, a. rotten, putrid; \um.x. 
V. rot, putrify ; —agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; — ix, 

Prov. " Leah appee leak I'touu." 

Lhoau'et, a. pl. rotten, putrid. 
Lho.^c'id, s. m. rottenness. 
Lhome-lauee, a. empty-handed. 
Lhom'mtrt, s. m. the shearing of sheep. 
Lhom'myrtagh, a. hare of cover; drawn; 

cliwe Ihommyrtiigii a. drawn sword^. 
Lhox, s. m. a blackbird ; pl. — vx. 
Lhoxg, s. /. a ship; pl.—Ys. 

f. a man of war. 

I. d. of a meal or meals. 

;. wi. a meal ; pl. 67. 

3, s. f. a steam-vessel. 

hl'lee, «. /. a pirate, 
a shaft or thiU; pl. —ghtx. 

. a loop ; pl. — Yx. 

bend, bow; — agh, 7"; — ee, 



Lhoob'eydbr, s. m. a bender; p/. — tn. 
Lhoobit, 85. bent, made crooked. 
Lhoob-tiarx, s. m. a link. 
Lhott, s. m. a wound; pl. — vx; e. wound; 
—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84; 

Lhott'et, r. wounding, hurting so as to cause 

a wound. 
Lhott'evder, s.m. one that wounds. 
Lhott'it, 85. wounded. 

Cha Lhots, p. dare not. S 

Lhu'ax, s. /. any weak thing that comes out of 

due time, such as a lamb, CEilf, swarm of bees, 

&c.; pl. — TX. 
Lhu'axys or Lhuxys, s. m. Lammas. 
Lhuddyr, p. maul, mangle, hack £ind dirty 

withal; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — IX, 83; — IXS, 

84 ; — YM, 86; — TSIS, 87 ; — TS, 88. 
By Lhuhdyr'aghet or Lhcddyral, v. to 

maul, mangle, &c. in an unskUful manner. 
Lhuddyr'ey, s. m. a mangier, &c. ; pl. 69. 
Lhuddvr'it, 85. mangled, dirtied, draggled in 

dirt.; 
My Lhugg, p. if swallow; — agh; — IX; — IXS ; 

By Lhugc'et or Lcgget, v. to swallow or 

gulp up ; Isa. xlis. 19. S 

E Lauc'cEYnBR, s. his swaUower. S 

d. of ship or ships, naval; iJ#p. 



. 17. 



;. /. shipping. 



the 



LHOOB'Ey. s. m. abend, a bow; pl. 67; v. bending. | j^e latter of these is seldom used. 



royal navy of Great Britain. 
Lhuxe, s. m. ale, strong drink. 
Lh0x or *LHrxx, p. launch; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 

87 ; — vs, 88. The but end of an oar is caUed 

?A«n, because used to draw or launch a boat 'on. 
By Lhcx'xaghet, p. to launch. 
Lhux'xey, p. launching. 

LHcrx'xEYnER, s.m. onewho launches; pl. — yx. 
I,hux'yit, 85. launched. 
Lhuss, s. leeks, lentils, herbs. 
LiACK, a. like, equal. See also Liak. 
LiACK, p. approving of, Uking; — agh, 77 ; — ix, 

83; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — TS, 88. 
Liack'al, p. liking. 
Liack'it, 85. Uked. 
LiAEE, p. (from Liack,) liking ; Jis, eha vel liage 

aym er [l have no liking for it). 
Ro Liagh'agh, a. too rainy. F 

Liagh'ee, a.d. of rain. F 

E Liagh'ey, s. his rain. F 

Liarg'agh, s. m. a declivity or descent. See 

also Lhargagh. 
Liar'gee, a. d. of declivity or going down; 

Jer. xlviii. 5. 
LlASS, s. (from Liehys or Leig/iys,) law-Btep, or 

a step by law or marriage. 

HUYR, s. /. a step sister. 

ixxeex, s.f. a step daughter. 

VOIR or — VMMUG, s. /. a step mother. 

vRAAR, s. 7)1. a step brother. 

step father. 



I OS 



LTO 



LiAss, adv. See Lhiass. S 

Liass'aohey, v. to allege, feign, or contrive 

Ues ; Neh. \i. 8. See Lhia. 
Liass'taoh or Liasstey, a. slothful, remiss, 

idle, sluggish, loath to do a thing, indolent, 

inactive. See also Lhiasstey. 
Liass'tid, s. f. sloth, indolence, reluctance, 

slowness, tardiness. 
LiAUYR, a. long, prolix, lengthy. 
Liauyr'ey, a. pi. long, lengthy. 
LiCKLY, adv. likely, probable, but not altogether 

certain, more for than against. 
Fo Lieau, s. under a mountain ; Rev.xi. 14. S 
Lieck'an, s.f. (from Lieh kione,) cheek ; 1 Kings 

xxii. 24; Job, xvi. 10 ; and Luke, vi. 29 ; what 

is seen in a profile view of the head ; pi. — y.v. 
Lieck'anagh, a. d. of the cheek or cheeks; 

Caslys Ueckanagh would be a profile likeness. 
Dy Liee, v. to lick or lap with the tongue ; 

— YS, 94. ' ' • ' ' ' s 

LiEEN, s. TO. lint, flax, linen ; pi. — teeyv or 

— TEEXYN. The pi. is used for nets, perhaps 

because they are made of flax ; Eccl. vii. 26 ; 

and Mark, i. 18. 
Lieh, s. m. half, moiety; pi. — ghyn. 
Liehba'ge, s. /. a flook, a flat fish; pi. — v.v. 
Lieh-chiart, a. uneven, odd, rough. 



charkyl, s. to. a semicircle. 

HOOST, s.m. threshing with one flail. 

HOoiLLAGH, a. monocular, one eyed. 

LiEGH, a. half gone, half done, mid way. 
LiBGH-LHiEEMT, a. half-flood or flowed. 
LiBHiD or LiEHD, s. f. half a breadth. 
LiEH-KiART, s. TO. the cveu half. 
Lieh my lieh, adv. half each, half apiece. 
Lieh'neen, s. m. the lining of a hedge, &c. 
LiBH-scoADBY Or LiEH-SKEw, a. slopewlse, 

obliquely. 
Lien'noo, s. surname; as, ere dty liennoo (what 

is thy surname). 
LiBRiu, p. p. by you or ye; — ish, id. em. 
LiESH, p. See Lesh. Both words are used. 
LioG, s. pi. hollows; the pi. of La g%. 
Ligg'ar, s. to. liquor, spirits; /;/ — YX. 
Ligg'ix, s. to. slack water, eddy water, dead 
water, where or when there is no tide or 

stream; pi. — yn. 
Lim'mer, s. the passage for water under the 

floorings of a boat or vessel. 
Linde'yr, s./. a lintel; pi. — yv. 
Dty Lin-g'an, s. thy shoulder. S 

Ling'anagh, a. d. of the shoulders. S 

LioAR, s. /. a book ; pi. — yn. This word is 

used as an oath, and it may seem strange that 

it is so used in our excellent translation of the 

Scriptures ; Isa. xl. 24, and Mai. ii. 2, for yes 

or yea. 
Lioar'agh, a. d. of book or books; as, ynsugh 

Uoaragh (book learning). 
Lioar'an, s. f. a small book, a pamphlet. 
Lioar-hasht, s. /. a library ; jn. — yn. 
Lioae'lhax, s.f. (Lieh-arlane,) halfaflrlot, a 

quarter of a boll. 



LOA 

Dy LiooAR, adv. enough. 

Lio'ree, p.p. by her; —ish, id. em. 

Lio'reehene, p.p. by herself. 

Lio'rin, p. p. by us ; — yn, id. em. 

Lio'rish, pre. and adv. by; p.p. by him, by the, 

beside ; 2 Kings, xi. 20. ; — 1\, id, em. 
Lio'rishhexe, p.p. by himself. 
Lio'roo, p.p. by them ; — sy.v, id. em. 
Lio'roohexe, p. p. by themselves. 
LiORT, p. p. by thee ; — s, id. em. 
LiORTHEXE, p.p. by thyself . 
Lio'rym, p. p. by me ; — s, id. em. 
Lio'rym pene, p. p. hy myself. 
List, s. /. a lean to one side ; v. — agh, 77 ; 

— EE,80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — Y.M, 86; — YMS, 
8- ; — YS, 88. 

Lis'tal, v. leaning. 
Lis'tit, 85. leaned. 
Litch'er, s. to. a lazy person, a sluggard, an 

idler; pi. — yjj. 
Litch'eragh, a. lazy, slothful, idle, indolent, 

sluggish. 
Litch'er AGHT, s.f. laziness, idleness, indolence, 

slothfulness ; pi, — yn. 

" Litcheragh goll dy Ihie, Litcheragh dy irree. 

As Litcheragh dy gholl dys y cheeill jedoonee." 
Cha LiuGH, V. not wet; — agh ; — ym ; — yms; 

— YS, 94. F 

Dy Liugh'ey, v. to wet. F 

E LiuGn'ys, s. his wet or wetness. F 

Livrey', v. deliver; —agh, 77; -be, 80; -in, 

S3 ; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 8/ ; — YS, 88. 

Livre'it, 85. delivered. 

Livrey'der, or Fer Livreyee, s. to. a deliv- 
erer; 2 Sam. xxii. 2. 

Livrey's or Livrey'-ys, s. deliverance; pi. 
— SYX, Jer. XXX. 7. 

Loa'gax, v. stagger, staggering; Isa. xxix. 9. 

Loa'gaxagh, s. to. one that staggers; pi. 71. 

Loa'gaxys, s. staggering. 

Loagh, s. See Lvgh. 

Loaghrax'e, s./. the handle of a flail. See Cass. 

Loaght, v. handle, feel; — agh, 77; — be, 80; 

—IN, 83; —ins, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Loagh'tee, a. d. of handling. 

Loagh'tey, v. handling, feeling with hands. 

Loagh'tevder, s. to. a handler; pi. — vx. 

Loagh'tit, 85. handled, felt with the hand. 

Loaghtr.\x'e, s. See Loaghrane. 

Loagh'tyx or Lugh-dhoan, a. brown; Gen. 
XXX. 33 and 35. There is no word in English 
by which to express Loaghtyn or Keeir. Lugh 
dhoan"\% very descriptive of the colour— i«^A 
(mouse , and Dhoan (brown). These colours 
mixed wUl produce the shade which is under- 
stood by Loaghtyn, or the word may be from 
Lhosht dhoan (burnt brown.) 

Loam, a. shorn, bare. See also Lhoam. Both 
are used. Prov. — 

" Cronk ghlass foddey voym. 
Loam loam tra roshym eh ,•" 
and another, ." Yn loam leigh yn loam chair;" 
though some will have it to he, yn loam aggair. 

Loam, v. bare; — agh, 'jy ; — eb, 80; — in, 
83; - 



Loam 



. bare-footed. 



LOR 

Loam'ey, a. pi. bare. 

Loam'it, 85. made bare, bared. 
Loam-lias'tey, a. very reluctant or loath. 
LoAMR, V. fleece, shear ofT; — agh, 77 ; — 



80; ■ 



IN, 83; 



, 84; 



Loam'rey, s. f. a fleece ; pi. 6". 
Loam'reyder, s. m. one that shears the fleece off. 
Loam'rit, s5. fleeced, shorn. 
LoAu, a. rotten, putrid ; v. rot, putrifj-; — agh, 
83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 



!, 87; 



LOAl 



— YM, 



-YMs, 87; 



LUD 109 

-INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Dy Lorg'aghey, v. to excite or drive forward. 
Lorg-howsh'an, s. f. a measuring rule. 
Lorg-im'managh, s. /. a goad; Ecclesiasticua, 

', 85. excited, urged. 
EEoiL or — REiLL, s. /. a sccptre. 
N, s. f. a lamp ; pi. — yn. 
s. /. a bake stone, or baking board. 
LosHT, V. burn; — Aon, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 

'tee, a. d. of burning. 
LosHTor LosHTiT, 85. burnt, burned. 
Loss, V. blaze, flame; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 
i, 87; — YS, 88. 



Loayr'eyder or Loayrtagi 

Loayr'it, 85. spoken. 

Loayrt, v. speaking. 

Loayr'tys, s. m. utterance to speak, 

speech. 
Log'gyr, .?. /. something got or allowed above 

expectation, or for luck. 
LoGH, s. /. a lake, a pool; pi. - 
Logh'an, s. /. a small lake; pi. — yn ; the 

dim. of Logh. 
LooHT, s. m. crime, ofl'ence, trespass, guilt, 

transgression, sin ; pi. — yn. 
Logh'tal, a. severe, violent, stern ; deep as a 

cut, &c ; strong as a gale of wind. 
Logh'talid, s. m. severity, violence. 
Logh'tynid, s. m. criminality, guiltiness. 
Lom'arcan, a. alone, deprived of company. 
LoMM, V. make bare ; — agh, 77; ^tE, SO; 



Lom'managh, a. scorching, baring. 

Lom'mee, a. d. of baring. 

Lom'mey, v. making bare. 

Lom'meydbr, s. m. one that makes bare. 

Lom'mit, 85. bared, made bare. 

Lom'myrt, v. shearing sheep, making bare by 
cutting off the wool or hair. 

Lom'myrtagh, s. m. a shearer of sheep; pi. 71 ; 
a. anything made bare, as a sword, &c., un- 
sheathed. 

Lom'rey, s. See Loamrey. 

Lom'rit, 85. shorn bare of wool or hair. 

Lon'dernee or Londvrnee, v. glaring, daz- 
zUng with lustre ; Nah. ii. 4. 

Londey'r, s. f. a lantern ; pi. — yn. 

Londeyr'agh, a. d. of a lantern. 

Loo, s. m. an oath; jil. — ghyn; v. swear; 
—agh, -JJ; — ee, 80; —IN, 83 3 —INS, 84; 

Loo'an, s. See Lhuan. 

Loo'ee, a. d. of an oath or oaths. 

Loor, a. lusty, stout; Gen. xlLx. 14. 
Loo'rid, s. m. lustiness. 
Lorg, s. m. a staff. 

*L0RG or Lor'gbe, v. drive or urge forward 
with a staff; —agh 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 



Los'sAG, s. f. a small flame 

Los'saghyn, s. pi. burnings, flamings. 

Los'sAN, s. /. luminous particles seen in the sea 
by night, and on fish that are not dry, in the 
dark; the aurora boreal is or northern lights. 

Los'sANAOH, a. having luminous qualities, or 
aurora borealis. 

Los'see, a. d. of flame or flaming, blazing. 

Los'seree, s. f. herbage, herbs. 

Los'sBREY, s. /. an herb ; pi. 72. 

Los'sEY, V. flaming, burning in ablaze; s. m. 
a flame ; Luke, xvi. 24. 

Los'tby, v. burning; pi. 67. 

Los'teyder, s. to. one who puts things to burn. 

Lostey-chain'ley, s. in. the churching of 
women. Called so, perhaps, from the practice 
of bui-ning a candle during the service in 

LoTT, s. f. a lot; V. to allot; —agh, 77; — ee, 
80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 
87; — YS, 88. 

Louraa'nagh, a. leprous. 

Louraa'nys, Loihrey, or Lourey, s. /. 
leprosy. 

Lourane', s.m. a leper; pi. —e. 

Lout, s. m. aloft; pi. — yn; v. loft; —agh, 77; 



Lout-bagh'tyr, s. f. a deck. 

Lout-bagh'tyrlhong, s. f. a ship's deck. 

Lou'tby, v. a lofting. 

Lou'tbyder, s. to. one who lofts. 

Lou'tit, 85. lofted. 

LouYR, s. /. an abort or abortion ; a slink or 
castling which has been some time dead before 
brought forth, so that it is partly rotten and 






—in, 



stinking. 
LouYRAN, s. f. a small castling. Pro 
noo ny louyran." 

Low, V. allow; — AGH, 77; — EE, 80 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Low'al, a. lawful, allowable ; Luke, xiv. 3, 

Low'altys, s. to. approbation. 

Low'anse, s. m. a thing allowed; Jer.xxxvii. 21. 

Low'eyder, s. m. an allower; pi. — yn. 

Low'iT, 85. allowed. 

LoYs DHYT, p. darest thou. 

Lub'ban breck, s. /. a sea nettle. 

Lub'berlab, s. /. the herb bogbane. 

Lud'dan-mea', s. f. a luminous oily spot on 
the surface of water ; Job, xli. 32. 



i, 84; 

— YM, 86; —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Lugo, s. f. a sea or sand woi;n used for bait. 
LUGH, s. /. a mouse, a mole ; pi. — eb ; Isa. ii. 20. 
Lugh'ag, a. d. of a mouse or mice. 
LuoHT, s. m. load, cargo, burden ; what any 

thing: can hold ; pi. — yn ; «. — agh, 77 ; — ke- 



; —IN, 83; — 1> 



; -YMS, 87! 

taking in a 



Lugh'tagh or Lughtaghey, 
cargo or load. 

Lught'-thie, s. m. a household, a family. 

Lugh'teyder, s. m. one that loads ; pi. — yn. 

Luch'tit, 85. loaded, loaden. 

E LuiGHT, s. his oflfspring, seed, or issue. S 

LuiRG, s.pl. staves; the pi. oi Lorg. 

Lu'nagh, a. rude, sarcastic, contemptuous, slan- 
derous; s. m. a rude person; pl.7i; slander- 
ers; Mark, xv. 18. 

Lu'ney, v. slandering; 2 Sam. xix. 27. 

LuNE, V. slander; — agh, 77; — e, 80 ; — ix, 

83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Lu'nit, 85. slandered. 

Lung'-lane, a. quite full; Ez. xxviii. 16. 

LuNN, s. See Lhunn. 

Lun'ni.v, s. m. London. 

LuRG, pi-e. after, after him or it; — syn, id. em. 

Lurg'agh, a. d. of the leg or legs. 

Luro'ey, s. f. a leg; pi. 67. 

Lurg'eydish, s. /. the herb penny-royal. 

Lurg-ooil'lev, adv. after all. 

LuRG Y thooii/ley, rt. postdiluviau. 

Lus. See Lhuss, an herb, leek. 

Lus-blays'tal, s, f. savory. 

Lus-lhei'hys, s. f. Solomon's seal or heal ; a 

species of bell- wort. 
Lus-lu'na, s.f. moonwort. 
Lus mil'lish NY lheeanagh, s. f. meadow 



sweet. 






SY, ». /. dropwort. 

Y moo'ar, s. /, crudwort. 

ey lhbean'aoh, s. f. meadow 

naghyn, s. f. wartwort, spurge. 
s. f. burnet. 
;, .5. /. golden maiden hair. 



Y VEG, 



!./. 1 



Lus Y chol'i.ane, s. f. the herb robin run over 

the hedge. 
Lus Y lhean'ey, s. /. bindweed, convolvulus. 
Lus Y chor'ran, s. f. sickle weed. 
Lus Y druigh't, s. f. sun-dew. 
Lus NY chrosh'ey, s.f. cudwort, cotton weed, 

chaffweed, or dwarf cotton. 
Lus y GHEw', s.f. purging flax. 
Lus y daa phing', s. f. money-wort, the herb 

twopence. 
Lus NY MOYL moir'rey, s. f. marsh mallows. 
Lus y yiar'ey, s. /. flux weed. 
Lus Y vooin' or Choagagh gliwnagh, s. f. 

gladwin or stinking gladwin. 
Lus Y ghoot', s. /. gerrard, goutwort. 
Lus-thie', s. f. sengreen, houseleek. 
Lus-skeil'i.ey, .1. f. loosestrife, or willow- wort. 



MAC 

Lus Y cramman doo', s. f. knapweed or button 

wort. 
Lus NY MOAL moir'rey, s. /. common mallows. 
Lus NY min'nag, s. /. dandelion, piss-a-bed. 

PREEN.AonvN mooar'ey, s. f. dove's 



foot, c 



s bill. 



Lus Y TOOILI 

bright. 


', s. /. clary or clear e 


ye, eye 


Lus PEIE Y Tt 
Lus NY GEAY 


oill', s. f. wild clary. 
3e', s. f. anehome. 




Lus Y WEE 

dyer's weed 
Lus Y ryp'ta 


wuicH, *. /. woald 
for dying yellow. 
R, «. /. allseed, rupture wo 


r wold, 
rt, little 



flax. 

Lus y vol'ley, s. /. lady's bed-straw. 
LuTCH, V. to carry in a clumsy slovenly manner ; 

—agh, 77, &c. 
Oy Lutch'agh, ado. loobily. 
Lutch'ynagh, s. m. a looby, a lubber, an 

awkward clumsy feUow ; pi. 71. 
Lutch'ey, v. lubbering. 



M 



This letter is an initial in words primarily ini- 
tialled by B,by placing the pronoun A^^ra before 
them, as shown in Remark 41 ; for its own 
changes see 52. 
M', pro. a contraction of my before a word 
beginning with a vowel ; as, M'olt (my haii-). 
Nyn Maa, s. yom", &c. cows. B 

Nyn Ma AGH, s. your, &c. beast. B 

Nyn Maaie'auh, s. your, &c. cowhouse. B 

Maaic, s.f. a paw, a claw ; pi. — yn. 
Maaig'auh, a. unhandy, clumsy with the hand. 
Maaig'erev, s. 711. a person handling awk- 

Maa'ihll, a. d. of rent. 



Ma AIL, 
Nyn M. 
Nyn M. 

monger 



your, &c. crop ; pi. — yn. B 

, s. your, &c. spending. B 

s. m. a fornicator, a wUorc- 

.t /. fornication, whoredom, 
adultery ; Mat. v. S7. 
Nyn Maare, s. your, &c. point. B 

Nyn Maarle, s. your, &c. English. 
Maar'lee, s. pi. thieves, marauders. 
Maar'liagh, s. m. a thief, one that steals. 
Maar'lys orMAARLEEYS, s. theft; Mark,\\i. 22. 
Nyn Maar'ney, s. your, &c. gap; pl.6y. B 
Nyn Maase or Maash, s. your, &c. death, 

Maase, s. m. cattle, kine. 

Ny7i Maa'tey, s. your, &c. boat. B 

Nyn Mab, s. your, &c. baby. B 

Mab'byl, s. wi. maple. 
Mac, s. m. son, fitz. 

Macimshee, s. m. the son of discord or false 
peace. 



MAN 

Nyn Mac'cagh, s. your, &c. halt, &c. person. B 

Mac'can, s. m. a little son; Laa'l maccaii; 
(Innocent's day), kept by the Church in Christ- 
mas. It may be from a little son, or from 
SVaceati (my moan). 

Mackew'yi., s. m. a kelson or keelson. 

Macmollaght, s. m. son of a curse, son of 
perdition, the devil. 

Mac-soy'lev, s. to. an instance, a metaphor to 
illustrate by. 

Ma'dtr, v. matter, import; — agh, 77 ; — 1 



MAR 



111 



dawn, 
Mag. s. 



, p. regarding-. 

or Mad'ran, s. m 
e twilight ; pi. — y.x. 
. a failure in a rope. 



Nyn Mao'g 
Magh, adv. 



forward ; 
Nyn Magi 



anything 

stuff; ai 

Maid'jey 



Mai 



Mai> 



. 87; 



iGH, a. numb, clumsy, not acute in 

's, s. torpor, numbness, 
s. TO. a testicle; pi. — vv. 

YREY, s. your, &c. threatener. B 

YRT, V. your, &c. threatening, &c. B 

out, forth ; opposed to Stiagh. 

. TO. afield; pi. — Yx. 

H, a. d. of the field; Cant. iv. 5. 

idv. forth, from hence forth, hence 

Isa. xli. 22. 

', s. your, &c observation, &c. B 

[, pre. except, without, exclusive. 

a. d. of sticks or timber. 

s. TO. a stick or pole ; pi. 69 ; a. 
made of timber in opposition to other 

claare maidjey (a wooden dish). 
ACE, s. TO. a walking stick. 
[ASTEE, s. m. a mixing stick. 
AOE, s. TO. an oar; pl.^Q. 

V. your, &c. drowning. B 

Y, V. pardoning; Micah, vii. 18. 

pardoned; Hymii \6o. 
. Michael. 

7. d. of rent, having 



Acts, 



ds, we; — YN, j(Z. e»i. See May d. 
Nyn Main'ney, s. your, &e. milk- B 

Main'styr, s. to. master; pi. — yn. 

Mair, s. f. a finger. 

Mair chass, s. /. a toe. 

Mair'agh, s. to. morrow, tomorrow; ;;/. — y.v. 

Nyn Mal'jyn, s. your, &c. towns, estates. B 

Nyn Mal'ley, s. your, &c. town, estate. B 

Ma:,i, s. f. the hands full when placed together 

by the little fingers. 
Mamm, s. f. a Main; Exod. is. 9; pi. — yn. 

Nyn Mane'agh, v. your, &c. whitening. B 

Nyn Man'gav, s. your, &c. branch. B 

Nyn Mangla'ne, «. your, &c. bough. B 

iV^^n Man'nish, s. your, &c. wedding. B 

I Manisthi'e, s. your, &c. management of 



house affairs. 
Nyn Man'j.'^gh, 



. your, &c. lea land. 



Manjoo'r, s. to. a manger; ])l. — yn. 

MAx'NAon, conj. (a compound of my, if, and 
nagh, not,) if not, or not, unless, except. The 
translators of the Scriptures have speUed this 
word exactly as it is sounded; why did they 
not spell my rii'i mu, throughout.* 

A7/" Max'.vai;hev, ?■. your, &c. blessing. B 

Nyn Max'xacht, i-. your, &c. blessing. B 

Max'nan, s. m. a kid ; pi. — yn. 

Mav'n-in, .t.f. the Isle of Man, the Island caUed 
Man or.Mona ; Ma?tnin veg veen (little dear or 
favourite Isle of Man). 

Man'ninagh, a. Manks, of or belonging to the 



Isle of Man. 

Man'n: 
the SI 



r MAC 



I. a native of Man or Mona 
LEAR, s. m. Nepti 

s. your, &c. wed 



of 



Nyn Man'shyn or Ma\'j 

dings. 

Mara'ne, s. /. a thimble ; /;/. — yn. 
Nyn Mar'antys, s. your, &c. confidence, war. 

rantry. g 

Mar'chan, s. m. a merchant; pi — yn. 
Mar'chaxys, s. to. merchandize. 
Nyn Mardoon'agh, s. your, &c. tragical poet. B 
Nyn Mardoon', s. your, &c. doleful song. B 
Ma'ree, p. p. with her ; — ish, id. em. 
Nyn Margan'e, s. your, Src. bargain. B 

Mar'gee, a. d. of a fair or market. 
Mar'gey, s. to. a fair, mart, market. 
Ma'rin, p. p. with us; — YN, id. em. 

p.p. with, -with him, besides; — yn. 



id. em. 



i, 77; -BE, 

; — YMS, 87 ; 



Mark'iagh, s, m. a rider; pi. 71. 

Mark'i.\ghey, v. riding. 

Mark'ish, a. d. of mark. 

Mark'it, 95. rode, riden. 

Marky.m-jeel'ym, s.m. the' shaking or vibra- 
tion of the sun shine on the ground on a hot 
sun shiny day. 

Nyn Mar'nagh, s. your, &c. limpit, flitter. B 

Ma'roo, p. p. with them; — syn, id. em. 

Mark, v. kill, slay; — ai 



i,87; 



-YS, I 



Nyn Mar'ragh, s. your, &c. t 

Mar'ran, s. mistake, error, wrong; Psl. Ivi. 7. 

Mar'ranagh, s. to. one in error; pi. 71. 

Nyn Mar'rant, s. your, &c. assurance. B 

Mar'ranys, s.m. mistake, error ; JoA, xix. 4. 

Marre-vaai'sh, s. a pall, or covering used in 

olden times before the use of coffins, to put 

over the dead body on the bier. 
Mak'rey, a.d. ofthemainorsea. 
Mau'eeydep or Mar'rooder, s. to. a killer, a 

slayer, an avenger. 
Nyn Mar'riaght, s. your, &c. victory. B 

Mar'ri.vagh, s. to. a mariner; pi. 71, Acts, 



xxvii. 30. 



Mari 



V. i. kill ye, slay ye. 
. dead, slain, kiUed ; ;•. killing, &c. 
)o as clagh (as dead as a stone.) 
a beef. 



112 MEA 

Kyn Mart, s. your, &c. burden. B 

Mar'tar, s. m, a cripple; pi. — vx. 
Mar'tarts, s. to. crippleness. 
Mart'lhan, s.f. a maw worm; pl.—YV. 
Marva'nagh, a. mortal. 

Marva'nys, s. to. mortality, frailty, frailness. 
Ma'rym, p. p. with me ; — s, id. em. 
Nyn Mash'lagh, s. your, &c. dash of water. B 
Kyn Masii'tey, s. your, &c. baptism. B 

Nyn Mask'aid, s. your, &c. basket. B 

Masoo'xagh, s. to. a mason ; pi. 71. 
Masoo'xys, s. m. mjisonry. 
Nyn Mass, s. your, &c. palm ; pi. — yn : Jiid. 
vii. C. B 

Mast, v. mix, churn; — ach, 7"; — ee,80 j — i.v, 

Mast', pre. a contraction of Mastey before a 
word beginning with a vowel; as, Mast'ain 
(among us) ; Mast'eu (among you) ; BlasVeckey 
(among it or him) ; Mast'eck (among her.) 
This last is odd in the English, hut the Manks 
requires it, asif a liquid of the feminine gender 
is mixed with something. 

Mas'teb, pf. of mi.xing or churning. 

Mas'tey, pre. among or amongst, amid or 
amidst, mingled. 

Mas'tey, v. mixing, stirring, churning. 

Mas'tey-baix.vey, v. churning milk. 

Mas'teyder, *. TO. a mixer, a churner. 

Mas'tit, 85. mi,xed, churned, stirred. 

Mayd, pro. we ; nee mayd (we will). 

Mayl or Mayle, s to. rent. This word is writ- 
ten no less than four different ways in the 
Scriptures, the first of these is in Cant. viii. ll, 
the latter in Ezra, iv. 13. 

Mayn'ragh, s. m. a happy person; pi. 71. 

Mayn'rey, a. happy. 

Mayn'rys, «. /. happiness. 

Nyn Mayr, s. your, &c. lane or way. B 

Mayrxt, s. f. March. 

May'rey, a. d. of a mother, maternal. 

Nyn Mayrn, «. your, &c. cap. B 

Mayrn. See Er-mayrn. 

Mayrt, p.p. with thee; — s, id. em. 

Mea, a. greasy, fat, luxuriant. 

Nyn Mea, s. your, &c. life, the conduct or gene- 
ral manner a person behaves in life. B 

Nyn Meagu'ey, s. your, &c. food, living, sus- 
tenance, victuals. 

Meaig, s. f. whey ; pi. — y.v. 

Meaig'agh, a. wheyish. 

Meain or Meayn, s. f. mine, ore. 

Meain'agh or Meaixey, «. d. of ore, mine, &c. 

Meain'eyder, s. to. a miner; pi. — yjj. 

Meaisb, s. f. a mease, five hundred of herrings. 

Mean, s. to. middle, interior. 

Mean'agh, a. middlemost, of the middle. 

Mean-oi'e, s. m. midnight. 

Meay, a. See Mea. 

Meayl, a. bald, without hair or horns, depUous. 

*Meayll or Meayllee, v. make depilous; 
—AGH, 77 ; — EE, 80; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 
86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Meayl'laghey, v. making bald, baring of irre- 
gularities. 



MEE 

Meayl'lee, *. /, a general name for a cow with- 
out horns. 

Meayl'lit, 85. made bald or bare. 

Nyn Meayx'nee, s. your, &c. reaper. B 

Nyn Meayn'id, s. your, &c. eternity or eternal 
duration. B 

Mec, s. pi. sons ; the;;?, cf Mac. 

M'ee, p.p. about her ; — ish, id. em. 

Nyn Mee, s. your, &c. meat, food. 

Mee, pro. me, my ; as mish meehene (me, myself) . 



Mei 



Q the? 



f. /. loin; pi. —01 



Scarcely used but 



Mee, un, dis, im,in, ir; only used as a 
Mee, s. /. a month ; pi. — aghyn or — ghy'n. 
That the Manks had names of their own for the 
months is evident, as Mee ny, Mannan, Mee ny 
McuyllagJt, &c. 
Nyn Meeal, s. your, &c. mouth. B 

Nyn Meeal'aghyn, s. your, &c. bridle bits. B 
Nyn Meeayl'eragh, v. your, &c. babbling. B 
Nyn Meeal'erey, s. your, &c. babbler. B 

Nyn Meeal'loo, a. d. their, &c. of the mouth 
or before their mouth. B 

Meeayl'ys, s. to. fatness. 
Mee.\m'.mys, s. to. disrespect, irreverence. 
Meeam'.mysagh, a. disrespectful; s. to. an irre- 
verent person ; pi. /I. 
Meear'rys, s. to. impenitence. 
Meear'rysagh, a. impenitent; s. to. an impeni- 
tent person; pi. 71. 
Meechair'ys, s. to. iniquity, injustice. 
Meechair'ysagh, a. iniquitous, unjust; s. m. 

an unjust person; pi. 71. 
Meecheeayl', s. f. silliness, simplicity, non- 

Meecheeayl'lagh, a. silly, simple, nonsensical; 
s.m. awantwit; pi. 71. 

Meecheeay'l'lid, s. m. silliness, simpleness. 

Meechordail' or Meechordail'ys, s.m. disa- 
greement. 

Meechordah-'agh, a. disagreeing. 

Meechrau'ee, a. ungodly, -wicked ; s. pi. irre- 
ligious persons. 

Meechrau'eeaght, s. to. ungodliness, irreligion, 
wickedness, unrighteousness. 

Meeched'jal, v. disbelieving. 

Meechred'jue, s. to. unbelief, incredulity. 

Meechred'juagh, a. unbelieving; s.m. an un- 
believer ; pi. 71. 

Meechyn'd.\gh, a. inculpable; s. m. an incul- 
pable or an imblamable person ; pi. 71. 

Meechyn'did, s. to. '.inculpableness, blameless- 

Meegher'gagh, s. to. uncomfortableness, dis- 
tress, disconsolation. 

Meegherjo'ilagh, a. uncomfortable; s. to. a 
disconsolate person ; pi. 71. 

Meegherjo'ilys, s. to. discontent, unhappiness. 

Mbeghiast'ytlys, s. to. uncharitableness. 

Meebas'tagh, a. heedless, inattentive; s. m. 
an inattentive person ; pi. 7\. 

Meehas'tey or Meehas'tid, s. to. heedless- 
ness, inattention. 

Mebhe'ne, pro. myself. 

Meehreis'ht, s. f. distrust. 



MEE 

sishteil', s. f. despair. 
eishteil'aoh, a. distrustful, despairing) 
a despairing person ; pi. ~l . 
sh'tagh, «. without knowledge, igno- 
s. m. a person void of knowledge; 

sh'tev, s.m. want or lack of knowledge, 



Mei 



Mekil'ev, «. /. a mile ; pi. 67. 

Mbein, a. tame, not wild, fine, soft; 2 Kings, 

xxiii. 6 ; y. tame, assuage, abate ; — agh, -7 ; 

— EE, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YJI, 86 ; 

Meei'naghey, v. taming, getting tame, fine or 
soft. 

Meei'.vey, a. pi. tame, fine, soft. 

Meei'neyder, s. m. one who tames, a tamer. 

Meei'nit, 85. tamed, abated, softened. 

Meeit, !'. meet. Though this word is a corrup- 
tion of the English, yet it is made use of in the 
Manks hymns. For its Manks see Quaail and 
Qitaaltagh. 

Meek, s. f. a wink, a twink or twinkle of the 
eye; Psl. xxxv. 19; w. to tvvink ; -agh, 77; 
— EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 
— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Meek'agh, a. a person is said to be so that 
keeps his eye lashes nearly closed. 

Meek'ey or Meekeyragh, s. winking, peeping ; 
Isaiah, viii. 19. 

Mebkey-sooili.', s. the twinkling of an eye. 

Meek'it, 85. winked. 

*Meel or Mee'lee, v. moisten, soften ; — .\oii, 

77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; 

-VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Mee'laghby, v. softening, &c. 

Mee'ley, a. soft, moist, fine to the touch ; a. pi.; 



Mee'leyder, s. m. a softener. 
Meb'lit, 85. softened, moistened. 
Meelow', ». disalloiY 



—IN 



, 84; 



MEELOw'At, a. disallowable ; v. disallowing. 

Melow'it, 85. disallowed. 

Meen, a. patient, dear, fine, mild, meek ; f. 
make mild, meek, &c. ; — agh, 77 ; — be, i 
—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, i 



Dy Meen, adv. patiently, meekly. 
Meen'aghey, v. getting patient, mild, &c. 
Meen'ey, a. pi. patient, fine, dear, &c. 
Meen'id, s. m. patience, meekness. 
Meen'it, 85. See ilfeeireif . 
Meeonneragh, a. dishonest ; s. m. a dishonest 

person; pi. 71. 
Mbeon'nbrid, s. m. dishonesty. 
Meeonnoroil', a. dishonourable. 
Mebonnoroil'id, s. m. dishonourableness. 
MBEOOASH'tAGHEY, V. indlgnifyiug, profaning. 
MBEOOA9H'i,By, s. tn. indignity, dishonour. 
Meeooas'lb, a. ignoble, mean. 
Meeou'rys, s. m. insuspicion. 
Meeou'ryssagh, a. insuspicious ; s.m. an in- 

suspicious person ; pi. 71. 
Mbkr, s. /. apiece; p?.— yn. We have this 

2 A 



MEI US 

word still retained in our language agreeable 
to that meaning, 1. Sam. xiii. 20 ; it is the 
proper Manks of piece ; the word Peeish, which 
is too often made use of, is only a corruption 
of the English. Why some insist that it means 
bread may be easily accounted for ; as, give 
the child a piece. Cur meer da'n Ihiannoo 
(give a piece of bread to the child). The above 
ellipsis may account for it. It is often the 
case that an article used in an action is called 
the action itself; for instance, tea for the 
meal, &c. ; v. piece ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 j 
—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

Mee'raghey, I', piecing, or putting pieces 
together. 

Mee'reyder, s. m. piecer; pl. — yn. 

Meereil'tagh, a. unruly, turbulent, disloyal ; 
s. m. an unruly person; pl. 71. 

Meereii/tvs, s. m. unruliness, turbulence, 
disloyalty. 

Mberioo'sagii, a. inattentive, negligent, re- 
gardless of what is said or done ; «. m. negli- 
gent person; pl. 71. 

Meerioo'se, s.f. {from Meefrioose,) inattention, 
inadvertence, negligence. 

Meevayn'ragh, s. m. an unhappy one ; pl. 71. 

Meevayn'rey, a. unhappy. 

Meevayn'rys, s. /. unhappiness. 

Meevi'allagh, a. disobedient; s.m. a disobe- 
dient person ; pl. 7\. 

Meevi'allys, s. disobedience, rebellion. 

Meevoyl'ley, s. m. dispraise. 

Meeyl, s. f. a louse ; pl. — yn. 

Meeyl cheyrragh, s. /. a sheep-louse. 

Meeyl chreen, s. f. a small worm or grub that 
eats away timber, also one that burrows under 
a person's skin and causes great itch, and on 
which is the following couplet : 

" Dy beagk ee er e bolg myr fee er e dreeym, 

Shimmey mac dooinney yinnagh ee harrish y 

Meeyl'lagh, a. lousy. 

Meg, s. /. a cosset, a pet lamb. 

Nyn Meg, s. your, &c. little.' B 

Nyn Meg'gan, s. your, dim. of little. B 

Nyn Meg'gid, s. your, &c. littleness. B 

Meih, v. balance, weigh; —agh, 77 , -be, 80 ; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Meih, s. m. a balance, a weight, a scale ; mult, 

much ; pl. — aghyn. 
Meih'aghey, v. weighing, balancing. 
Meih'eyder, s. m. one that weighs. 
Meih'it, 85. weighed, balanced, 
Nyn Mbihl'laghyn, s. your, &c. grindings. B 
Meil, s. f. a lip ; pl. — LYN. 
Mbil-baa', s.f. cowslip, preagle, pollianther. 
Meil'ley, s. f. a basin, a bowl ; pl. 67. 
Meil'lid, s. m. (from Moal,) despicableness, 

meanness, degeneracy, poorness. 
Meinn, «. /. meal ; pl. — yn. 
Mein'ney, a. pl. meal ; a. d. of meal. 
Meir, s. pl. fingers. 

Nyn Meisht, s. your, &c. brute; pl. —tn. 
Meiygh, a. benign, tender; 2 Kings, xxii. 19; 
to be benign; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 

VM, 86; — YMS, 87; — Y8, 88. 



83 ; —IK 



lU 



MHf 



Mbit'ohky, v. yearning with tenderness or 
benignity. 

Mbiy'ghid, s. m. benignity, tenderness. 

Mbit'ohit or Meivght, 85. drawn out in ten- 
derness, &c. 

Nyn Meitn, s. pi. your, &c. beasts. B 

Mellid-chree', s.f. melancholy. 

Nyn Men, s. your, &c. wife or woman. B 

Menk'id or Men'nickid, s. m. frequency. 

Men'nee, s. /. an awl; pi. — yn- ; E.vod. xxi. 6. 

Men'x'ice, a. often, frequent. 

Menov'r or Mhenoyragh, a. (Mi/n and OoirJ 
mellow, mealy, goodly; Jer. x'l. 16. 

Menoy'rid, s. in. mellowness. 

Meoir, s. m. a moar, a man sworn to collect the 
Lord's rent of a parish. 

Meoir-agglish, s.m. a beadle. 

Meoir'snys, s. m. the moarship. 

Nyn Mer'chys, s. your, &c. riches. 

*Mero or Meroee, v. rust; — agh, 77; — 1 



Mer'gagh, a. rusty. 

Mer'gey, a. d. of a market or fair. 

Mer'ger or Mergys, s. m. rust. 

Mer'oky, s. m. ensign; Isa. xxx. 17. 

Mer'geyder, s.m. something that rusts. 

Mer'gid or Mergys, s. m. rustiness. 

Mer'git, 85. rusted. 

Me'riu, p. p. with you; — isn, id. em. 

Merrioo'se, s. /. stupor, sluggishness. 

Mer'riu, s.pl. the dead. 

Mer'riuid, s. m. deadness. 

Mesh'tal, a. drunken. 

Mesh'talaoh or Meshteylagh, s. m. a drunk- 

Mesh'tallys or Meshteylagh, s. m. drunk- 
enness; iJom. xiii. 13. 

Mesh'tey. See Er-meshtey. 

Mesh'teylys, s. m. inebriation, intoxication, 
ebriety, ebriosity. See also Meshtallys. 

Mess, s. m. fruit. 

Messoi'l, a. fruitful, fertile. 

Messoi'lid, s. ni. fruitfulness. 

MesT, v. mix; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80; — I>f, 83; 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — VS, 88. 
Mest'it, 85. mixed; Deu.XY. 4 and 6. 
Met'tey, a. tender, delicate. 
Met'tey-ys, s. m. delicacy, delicateness ; Deu. 

xxviii. 56. 
Meyd'lagh, a. (from Mooad,) heavy and slow 

in moving on account of size. 
Mbyd'lid, s. m. slowness and inactivity in 

moving. 
Mhed'dyr, s. /. a pail, a vessel like a noggin 
Mhee'let, s. a mile j pi. 67. See also Medley. 
Mheil, s. f. a company of reapers or shearers 

in a field cutting corn ; pi. — vn. The Welsh 

has Medal for the same. 
Mhbil'lea, s.f. the term is used for the finish 

ing of reaping corn ; from Mheil (a company 

of reapers), and Ea from Fea (the reapers' rest) . 
Mhill, v. mar, moil, spoil, dirty, or render 

useless. This word is vrritten JI/i7/ ; Ja»n. iii. 

6; but for the better sound's sake and a dif- 



Mhil'lee, a d. of marring or spoiling. 

Mhil'ley, v. marring, spoiling, dirtying. 

Mhil'leyder, s. m. a marrer, spoiler, &c. 

Mhil'lit, 85. spoiled, marred, &c. ; Jer. xviii. 4. 

Mhin'ag, s. /. a pinch, a nip; jil. — yn. 

Mhingogh, v. yawning, gaping. 

Mhinoyr' or Minoyragh, a. mellow, mealy. 

Mhixoyr'ey, a. pi. mellow, mealy. 

Mhinoyr'id, s. m. mellowness, mealiness. 

Mhioyr, s. m. the sense of feeling and touch 
acuteness of feeling, &c. 

Mhioy'ral, a. having the power and sense of 
feeling, and the use of the members. 

Nyn Mhir, s. your, &c. crops, spits. B 

Nyn Mhit'tag, s. your, &c. milk for churning.B 

Mhol'lim, a. friable, earthy, ready to fall to 
pieces when applied to earth ; when applied to 
fruit, mellow or getting rotten. 

*Mholm or Mholmee, v. moulder, make fria- 
ble or earthy; — AGH, 77; — EI ' 



Mhi 



. 87; - 



sy, v. mouldering, making friable, 
earthy, or mellow. 

Mhol'mey, a. pi. friable, brittle, mellow. 

MnoL'MEYnER, s. m. a crumbier, a moulder, or 
something that renders friable. 

Mhol'mid, s. VI. friableness, mcUowness, 

Nyn Mhow, s. your, &c. tow. B 

Mhuil'tchin, s. m. a two year old mutton. 

Mhitinnee'l, s. f. a sleeve. 

Nyn Mhut, s. your, &c. prop or support. B 

Mi'al, a. mansuete, mild, gentle, lenient, good 
natured. 

Nyn Mi'allys, s. your, &c. subjection, obe- 
dience. 

Mi'ai.ys, s. m. mansuetude, mildness, clemency, 

Mi'an, s. m. Matthew, Matthias. The both 
names are so called according to the old 
phrase ■ — " Lao' I inian carrngh skaaynnrroo sy 
n'onyr, as niarroo ny eayin sy n'arragh." The 
feast of St. Matthias is held on the 25th of 
February, and that of St. Matthew on the 21st 
of September. 

Mian, s. m. (sounded Meean,) appetite, eager 
wish for some thing, a fond or hankering desire. 

Mian'dagh, a. fond, longing for, having an 
appetite for, minded for, desirnl)le; s. m. a 
person longing for something; pl. 71. 

Mian'ded, s. m. eagerness of appetite, or mind 
for something desirable. 

Mie, a. good; .i.m. good, weal. 

Dy MiE, adv. well. 

Nyn Mieau'id, «. your, &c. speed, &c. B 

Mie-chrbe'gh, 0. well disposed, good hearted. 

Mie dy liooar, adv. well enough. 

Mie'. EY, a. pl. good. 

Mie'nyn, s.pl. virtues; Ecclesiasticus, viii. 7. 

Mie'vs, s. f. goodness. 

Mit/jey, a. pl. sweet ; Cant. i. 3. 

Mil'jbvder, s. m. a confectioner; pl. — yn-. 

Nyn MiLjYN, s. your, &c. trees. B 

Mill, s. m. honey; Mill er meer (honey on a 



MLO 

Mill'chea, s. m. mUdew. Some might think 
this word an Anglicism, but I rather think 
the English word a Gaelicism, the mill from 
mar or 7>ioil, and hay mist {Millkai/) . 

Mill'cheait, 85. mildewed. 

Mil'let, s. m. a million; 1 Chron. xxi. 5. 

Kyn Mil'let, s. your, &c. tree. 

Mil'lxsh, a. sweet. Prov. " Millish di/ ghoaill 
agh sharroo dy eeck." 

Mill'jag, s. /. (from Milljough,) a sweet drink, 
ale before the hop is added, mead. 

Mill'jaghev, v. sweetening. 

Mill'jid or MiLLjYs, s. /. sweetness. 

Mim'bee, p. ji. about her; — ish, id. em. 

Misi'.MEr, s. /. a godmother; pi. 67. 

Kyn MiXE, s. youi', &c. drop. B 

Mi.VG, V. pinch, nip, bite; — agh, 7"; — ee, 80; 

Kyn MixG, s. your, &c. jury. B 

Mixg'ey, v. pinching, nipping, &c. 
Ming'etdek, s. m. a pincher, a nipper. 
Mixg'it, So. pinched, nipped. 
Kyn MixG'rs, s. your, &c. music. 
Mixjeig', s. f. a young hind or roe ; a bundle 

of heather, &c. 
Min'xagh, s. to. guts, bowels, entrails, pith. 

MiOL, f. tempt, entice; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 
— Ys', 88.' * ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' 

Mio'lagh, s. m. a temptation, &c; pi. — yx. 

Mio'laghey, y. tempting, enticing, &c. 

Mio'leyder, «. m. a tempter, &c : pi. — yn. 

Mio'lit, 85. tempted, tried. 

Mio'yr, «. See Mkioyr. 

Nyn Mio'ys, s. your, &c. life; jil. — yx. 

Mir'ril, s. f. a miracle; pi. — yn. 

Mir'rilagh, a. miraculous. 

Misn, pro. me, emphatically. 

Nyn Mish'agh or Mishaghey, v. your, S 
increasing or multiplying. 

Mis'silagh, a. precarious, fickle. 

Mis'siLiD, s. m. uncertainty, &c. 

Nyn Mit'chby, s. your, &c. bitch. 

Mitchoo'r, s. m. a rogno. 

Mitchod'ragh, a. roguish, mischievous. 

Mitchoo'raght, s.f. roguishness, mischief. 
Nyn Mite, s. your, &c. bait, wick. 
Mith'an, s. /. a mitten, a glove ; }i. — y.v. 
Miu, p. p. about you or ye; — ish, id. em. 
Nyn Mlaa, s. your, &c. bloom. 
Nyn Mla'key, v. your, &c. gazing. 
Nyn Mlayst, s. your, &c. taste. 
Nyn Mleb, s. your, &c. befooled person, & 

See Bleb. 
Nyn Mleean'tyx, s. your, &c. years. 
Nyn Mleix, s. your, &c. year. 
Nyn Mlex'xick, s. your, &c. beUy fat. 
Nyn Mlest, s, your, &c. blast. 
Nyn Mlieaux, v. your, &c. milking. 
A'yn Mueau'xagh, s. your, &c. milking. 
Nyn Mueau'netdeb, s. your, &c. milker. 
Nyn Mlob'brby, s. your, &c. babbler. 



MOI U5 

Nyn Mlod, s. your, &c. blade. B 

Nyn Mlug'oax, s. your, &c. ball. B 

Nyn Moad'agh, s. your, &c. cod. B 

Moal, a. mean, meagre, poor, gaunt, despicable, 

Nyn Moal or Moallev, s. your, &c. wall. B 
Moal'ley, or as in Deu. xxviii. 65, Moaldey, 

a. pi. poor, mean, meagre, despicable, sorry, 

and when applied to sight, dim. 
Nyn Moal'laghyx, s. pi. your, &c. walls. 
Moa'xach, a.d. of or belonging to turf. 
Moax'dagh, a. blunt, npt acute, dull on the 

edge, faultering, stammering, feeble; Isaiah, 

Per Moax'dagh, s. to. a fumbler. 

Nyn Moax'dey, s. your, &c. band. B 

Moax'did or Moan'dys, s. to. dulness, blunt- 

Nyn Moan'dyk, s. your, &c. nurse. B 

Nyn Moax'dyrys, v. your, &c. nursing. B 

Moa'xee, s. f. a turbary, a field of turfy soil ; 

pi. Moaixtyn or Moaxeeyn. 
Moa'xey or Moaxagh, a. turfy, of turf; as, 

grunt nioaney (turfy ground). 
Nyn Moax'xoo, s. your, &c. weaned pig. B 
Moar, v. moor, or tie in a harbour; —agh, ^y ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Moar'al, v. mooring. 

Nyn Moar'der, s. your, &c. border. B 

Moar'eyder, s. m. one that moors. 

Moar'it, 85. moored. 

Nyn Moayl, s. your, &c. place. B 

Moayx or Moayix, s. f. turf. 

Nyn Moayrd, s. your, &c table. B 

Nyn Mo'chil or Mochilley,s. your, &c.herd. B 

Ny7i Mo'chillaght, v. your, &c. herding. B 

Nyn Mock, s. your, &c. gelding. B 

Mod'dagh, a. doggish. 

Mod'dee, s. pi. dogs. Prov. " Ta ny moddee er 

chiir nyn gione sy phot ;" and, " Bouyr moddee, 

as beggan craueyn." 
Mod'det, s. to. a dog. 
Mod'dey airh, s. to. a mock sun. 

Mon'DEY OALDEY, S. TO. a WOlf. 

Nyn Mod'jal, s. your, &c. cloud. B 

Mo'ee, p. p. on her or about her; —ish, id. em. 

Mog'glagh, a. of mesh or net. 

Nyn Mog'gey, s. your, &c. joy. B 

Mog'gyl, s. to. a mesh; pi. — yn, or Mogolyn. 

Mogh'ey, a. early. 

Mogh'eyid or Mogh'id, s. to. earline.<!s. 

Nyn Mogh'laxe, s. your, &c. bank. B 

Mogh'rey, s. to. morning. A contraction of 
this word is used when Manks people meet 
each other of a morning ; they say Mo'rey, 
which is so like morrow that people who do not 
understand the language imagine they speak 
of to-morrow. To pluralize, the y changes to 
eyn. Prov. " Foddee fastyr grianagh ve ec 
moghrey bodjalagh." 

Nyn Moght, s. your, &c poor person. B 

Nyn Mogh'tyxid, s. your, &c. poverty-. B 

MoHLT, s. m. a mutton. 

M'oi, p. p. against me J a contraction of m^* 



MOO 

». /. a virgin, a maiden. 
.GH, a. virginal. 
rs, s. f. virginity, maidenhead. 
/. mother, a female parent, a dam; 
xii. 30. 

-usHTAGHTN, s. /. a sourcc of the 
; 2 Kings, ii. 21. 

[ or MoiRoiL, a. motherly, maternal. 
e'ey, s. your, &c. disturbance, &c. B 
ir'eyder, s. your, &c. disturber, &e. B 
y, s. f. Mary. 

I. a nave, a mould ; pi. —ys. 
/. a mUt; pi. — YX. 
,0, s. your, &c. belly. B 

I, a. having mUt or milts. 
.gax'e, s. your, &c. calf of leg. B 

/gum, s. your, &c. mouthful. B 

. macerate, mortify, rot; — agh, 77; 

3 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 



Mol'kagh or MOLKAGHEY, V. macerating, the 
first stage of fermentation to rottenness. 

Mol'key, v. rotting, putrifying. 

Mol'kit, 85. macerated, putrified. 

Moll, u. deceive, cheat, dupe, disappoint; 
Mat. xxiv. 4 ; Prov. " My yial dy moll;" 



116 

Moi'dyn, 
Moi'dyna 

MOIR, s. 

Exod. X 

MOIR-NY 
MOIR'AGIi 

Nyn Moi 
Kyn Moi 
Moir're 
MoL, s. n. 
MOLG, s. 

Nyn Moi 

MOLGAGI 

Nyn Moi 



Moli 



— YM, 86; — YMS,'87;'— YS, 88. 
yijn Mol'lag, s. your, &c. skull. 
Mol'lag, s. /. a buoy; pi. — yn. 
Mol'lagh, a. rough, rugged. 
Mol'laght, s. 
Mol'laghtag 



. 84; 



e ; pi. -YN. 
rsed, accursed,' blasphe- 



of curses, 
xliv. 12. 



a double c 






Nyn Mol'lan, s. your, &c. rock-fish B 

Mol'lee, s. /. the eye brow ; pi. — yn. 
Mol'ley, a. d. of sweetness; Psl. xix. 10, Manks 

Mol'ley, f. deceiving, cheating, disappointing. 

Mol'leyder, s. m. one who disappoints. 

Mol'lid, s. VI. roughness, ruggedness. 

Mol'lit, 85. cheated, deceived, duped, disap- 
pointed, mistaken. 

Molteyr', s. m. a deceiver, a cheat, an impos- 
ter ; Prov. " Mollee yn Molteyr oo my oddys eh." 

Moltevr'agh, a. deceitful, fraudulent, insidious. 

Molteyr'ys, s. m. fraud, deceit, imposition, du- 
plicity. 

Nyn Molvan'e, s. your, &c. dolthead. B 

Nyn Molvan'ys, s. your, &c. doltishness. B 

Nyn Mon'diaght, s. your, &c. bondage. B 

Mono, v. smile, smirk; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 
— IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Monc'ey, v. smiling, smirking- 
Mong'eyder, s.m. asmiler; pi. -yn. 
Mong'iter, 85. smiled on. 

Nyn Monk'an, s. your, &c. boor, &c. B 

Mon'ney, «. m. manner, meaning; o. much, 

many ; mostly used negatively. 
Moo, p. p. about them ; — syn, id. em, 
Nyn MooA, ». your, &c. cow. B 



*MooAD or Mooadee, v. enlarge, extend, in- 
crease, magnify, exaggerate ; —AGH, 77 ; — ee, 

80 ; —IV, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. 

Mooa'daghey, v. enlarging, increasing in mag- 
nitude, exaggerating. 

Mooa'deyder, s. m. an enlarger, &c. 

Mooa'dit, 85. enlarged, extended. 

MooADS or Mooadys, s. m. greatness, size, 
bulk, extremity; Job, xxxv. 15, Isa. xl. 26, 



Neh. : 



Moi 



big! 



, a. big, large, great, vast, &c. 
oar, adv. greatly, largely, hugely, &c. 
R or Mooaree, v. grudge, envy, seeing 
r large, too large to be given, or another 






84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Mooa'raghey, v. grudging, seeing 

for others to enjoy. 
Mooraig'nagh, a. magnanimous. 
Mooaraig'nys, s. m. magnanimity. 
Moora'lagh, a. haughty, ambitious, ostenta- 

tiotis; s. m. a haughty person ; pi. 71. 
Mooara'lys, s.f. ambition, haughtiness, osten- 

Mooaran' or Mooaran'e, s. m. m 

the di/n. oi Mooar, a little much. 
Mooar'ey, a. pi. big, great, large, 

huge. 
Mooar'eyder, s. m. one who grudges. 
Mooar'it, 85. grudged. 
Mooar-leagh', a. precious, valuable. ; Pro. 
Clia Mooar lesh, i'. he careth not 

of .size; — YN, id. em. 
Cha MooAR I 

— iSH, id. em 
Cha Mooar i 

id. em. 

Acts, xxviii. 
Mooar'-rheynn, s. m. a province. 
Mooar-volg'agh, a. big bellied. 
Mood, p. p. about thy body, about thee. 
Cur Mood, p. dress; Acts, xli. 8; — s, id 
Moo'ee, p.' p. about her, about her body ; 



y , 



26 



Moooi 
80; 



i, 88. 



, adv. she careth not, &c.; 
I, adv. I care not, &c. ; — s, 
. great honour, honourable ; 



i, 87; 



Moogh'ey, v. quenching, extinguishing. 

Moogh'eyde'r, s. m. a quencher, &c. ; pi. — yn. 

Moogh'it, 85. quenched, extinct, extinguished; 
Isaiah, xliii. 17. 

Mooidjeen', s. m. (from Mooie, out, and Jeeyn, 
of us) an outlawed or excommunicated person, 
one out of the pale of the church, a miscreant; 

pi. -YN. 

Mooidjeen'agh, a. behaving as a miscreant or 

outlawed person. 
Mooidjeen'ys, s. m. miscreancy; pi. — yn. 
MooiN, V. i. piss, make animal water. 
MooiNEY, a, pi. urine or animal water. 
MooiN or MuiN, p. p. about us, or mounted on 

Mooin'jer, s. f. meiny, domestics, servants 

about one, relatives, household ; Job, i. 3. 
Mooin'jerey, o. d. of a relation, servant, &c. 



MOY 

MooiNjER-vao'oEY, s. pi. little ones about one. 
Mooin'jkrys, s. m. relationship, alliance, the 

state of being related. 
Er Mooix' r cheilley, ndi'. on one another, 

mounted on one another, pell mell. 



MWA 



117 



Mo( 



; Eccl. i. 7. 
77 ;' 



s. f. (Mare, Latin) main, the 



■M, 86; 



, 80 ; 



MooiRCHOo'REy, V. wrecking. 

Mooirchoo'beyder, s. m. awrecker; pi. — tn. 

MooiRciioo'RiT.rss. wrecked, 

Mooiree'ret, s. /. a biUow; pi. 67 ; billows, 
the rising of the sea by wind, the motion made 
on standing corn by wind. 

Mooir-hra'ie, s. /. the ebb tide, low water. 

Moorjee'nagh, a. murky, dark, gloomy, of a 
sea colour, cloudy, looking for rain, watery. 

Mooirjbe'nys, s. /. appearance for rain, cloudi- 
ness, lowering, gloominess. 

Mooirlai'g, s. /. a sea worn stone. 

Mooibla'ne, s. /. an edible sea tang. 

MooiR lhiee'ney, s. ni. the flowing of the sea, 
the flood tide. 

Nyn MooisE, s. your, &c. thanks. B 

Nyn MooiYs, s. your, &c. gratitude. B 

Mdom, p. p. about me; — s, id. em. 

Moon, s. m. urine, piss, animal water. 

Moon, v. piss, &c.; — Ac.n, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 

Moox'eyder, s. m. one who makes water. 
Moongoar, s. /. the herb orragh or orrange . 

This is is one of the quickest herbs known to 

grow and run to seed. 
MooNT, 85. pissed. 

Nyn Moo'rey, s. your, &c. beach; pi. 67. B^ 
MoosT, V. rouse, hastily or suddenly starting 

out of a quiet posture; — agh, 77 ; — ee, SO ; 

Moos'tev, s. m. a sudden rouse or spring from 

sleep or a quiet posture ; pi. 67. 
Moos'teydbr, s. m. arouser; p/. — yn. 
Moos'tit, 85. roused, bustled. 
Mooyll, s. /. a mull, a cape; pi. — vn. 
Nyn Mos'san, s. your, &c. herb. B 

Moughan'e, s. m. a cough ; p/. — yn. 
Mougban'eagh, a. having a cough. 
Mougha'ney, v. coughing. 
Nyn Mouy'rid, s. your, &c. deafness. B 

Mow, V. waste, decayed, destroyed. 
Cur Mow or Coyrt Mow, v. wasting, decaying, 

destroying, consuming, ; Deu. is. 3. 
Moyll, v. praise, applaud ; —agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YJIS, 

87 ; — YS, 88. Prov. " Moyll y laa mie 

fastyr." 
Moyl't.ee, a.d. of praise or applause. 
Moyl'ley, s. f. praise, applause, &c. 
charane, a corruption, no doubt, 

of Moylley Warn (praise to the Lord). 
chbeest, praise to Christ. 

REA or REE, praise to the King. 

vARTTN, praise to St. Martin. 

voiRREY, praise to St. Mary. 

VRKBSHBY, praise to St. Bridget. 



MoTL'iEYDER, s. m. a piaiscr, an applaudcr. 

Moyl'lit, 85. praised, applauded. 
Moyll y chiarn, in. hallelujah. 
Nyn Moyn, s. your, &c. heel. B 

Nyn Moyn'nagh, s. your, &c. heelstrap. B 

MovPTj, s. f. pride, haughtiness. Prov. " Yiow 
moyrn Ihieggey ;" and " Cha vel eh cheet jesh 
da moyrn, dayimnoo red erbee ta laccal leshtal." 
Movr'nagh, (I. proud, haughty ; s. m. a proud 

person; pi. 71. 
Nyn Mraag, s. your, &c. shoe. B 

Nyn Mraain, s. your, &c. quern. B 

Mraane, s. pi. women, wives. 

treoghe, s. pi. widows. 

JEE, s. pi. goddesses. 

sharvaant, s. pi. maidservants. See 

also Inneenyn veyl. 

Nyn Mraar, s. }'our, &c. brother. B 

Note.— 7< may he well here to observe that a 
train of substantives and verbs radically in B, 
by placing Nyn before them, might be here in- 
serted, but for brevity's sake are omitted, e.rcept 
a few, as reference may be made to the radicals 
171 B, and change the B to M, the meaning 
being the same. 
Mras'tyr, s. 7n. an evening meal. Some think 

this to be the old Manks of dinner. 
Mrastyr-bec', s. m. a Ivmcheon in the evening. 
Mreih, a. d. of women. 

Nyn Mriw'nys, s. your, &c. judgment. B 

Mi'c or Muck, s. f. a pig, hog, swine; pi. — yn. 
Muc'kagh, a. hoggish. 
Muck-aw'in, «. /. a bear. 
Muck'lagh, s. m. a hogsty or pigsty. 
Nyn MuiCK, s. your geldings. B 

Muic'key, or Muigey, a. d. of swine or pigs. 
MuiHLT, s. pi. muttons. The pi. of Mohlt. 
MuiRT or Ml-ihrt, s. pi. beeves. 
Nyn Muil'ly', s. your, &c. blow; pi. 67. B 

Nyn Muinn, v. your, &c. reaping. B 

Muin'ney, s. m. mesentery; it is called inwards 

in the English Bible ; Lev. iii. 9 ; pi. 67. 
Mul'lag, s. /. a cask, a keg; pi. — yn. 
Mul'lagh, s. top, summit; pi. 72. 
Mul'lee, a. d. of the top or summit. 
Mum'boo, p. p. about them; — syn, id. em. 

See also Moo. 
Mum'mio, s. /. the familiar of mother ; appella- 
tions for grandmother on the mother's side in 
■ the Manks are, 3Iummig my vummig, ben my 

yisick ivooar, as my warree. 
Nyn MuN, s. your, &c. See Bun. B 

Munlaa', s. m. mid-day, noon, twelve o'clock. 
Nyn Mun'ney, s. your, &c. sheaf; pi. 68. B 
Mur'lhin, s.f. a hamper; pi. 72. 
Mur'ran, s. m. a plague or contagious dis- 
temper. 
Nyn Mur'tag, s. your, &c. blunt knife. B 

Mur'taghey, v. bungling, fumbling. 
Nyn Ml-s'sal, s. your, &c. handkerchief. B 
Musthaa', «. m. a blunder, an uproar, a tumult. 
It may also be the Manks of muster; pi. — yn. 
Musthan'b, s. spunk, rotten wood turned to 

Nyn Muttao, your, &c. buttag. B 

Mwaa'ei, s. pi. hares. 



118 



MYG 



MwAAOH, s. m. a hare. Prov. " Furree yn 

mwaagh risk e heshey." 
MwANE, s. f. the embryo of an egg in fowls, 

&c., the fetus of any other animal in the 

womb; Jo6, iii. 16; pi. — yn. 
Mwan'nal, s.m. the neck, the nape, the collar 

or cape; as in /o6, xxx. 18. 
Mwan'nal CASS, s. /. the small of the leg. 
Mwan'nal cooat, s. m. the cape of a coat, &c. 
Mwan'nal LAUE, s. f. the wrist; p/. Mwan- 

Mwan'nallagh, a. d. of the neck or necks. 
Mwan'nallvs, s. m. the act of having' the arm 

round tlie neck ; being in close contact or 

dispute. 
Mwar'ree, s. f. a grandmother ; pi. — yn. 
Mwas'hag, s. /. a wig, a bunch of hair, a 

blowze ; pi. — YN. 
Mwat'lac, s. /. a large sea snail, a wilk or 

walk ; pi. — VN. 

Nyn Mwillee'n, «. your, &c. loaf; pi. — yn. B 
MwiNG, s. /. a mane; pi. — yn. 
Mwing-jeea'b, s. 771. a horse halter ; pi. — yn. 
Nyn Mwin'nican, s. your, &c. yolk. B 

jV^n Mwoail'tchtn, s. your, &c. folds; Jer. 

xxiii. 3. B 

Mwyl'jey, a. d. of a mill or mills. 
Mwyl'jyn, s. pi. mills. 
Mwyl'lar, s. m. a miller ; pi. — tn. 
Mwyl'laragh, a. d. of a miller. 
Mvfyl'lin, s. a mill or miln. 

ar'roo, s. f. a corn mill. 

fas'nee, s. /. a winnowing machine. 

uea'yee, s. /. a wind mill. 

laar'e, s. f. a floor mill. 

laue', s. f. a hand mill. 

lieen', s. /. a flax mill. 

ush'tey, s. /. a water mill. 

. WA l'kee, s. /. a tuck mill. 

My, pre. before ; Gen. 1. 16. My dooar eh baase 

(before he died). 
My, pro. my, mine, me. It is always sounded 

Mhe or Mey. 
My, conj. if, suppose that, allow that. 
M'y, adv. pro. that and me (a contraction of y 

in Dy (that), and m in Mee (me) ; Rom. vii. 1 1 . 
My-cheil'lby, a. continuous, together. 
My-chion'e, p. p. about, concerning; of who, 

of "wiiora ; — ESHYN, id. em. 

E ECK, p. p. about her, concerning 



her; 



id. e 



, id. e 



p. p. about them, &c. ; 



My-choau', adv. in chaff. 

My-dty chion'e, p. p. about thee, concerning 
thee; 1 Sam. xix. 3. — s, id. em. 

My-chione'syn, p. p. about him, em. See also 
Mychione-eahyn; Isa. xxix. 16. 

My-e-chion'e, p. p. about him, of him, con- 
cerning him ; John, x. 36. 

My-chou'e, p. p.. for me, provided for me. 

Mygeay'rt, pre. about, concerning. 

Mtokay'rt y mo'k'b, p. p. about her; — ish. 



p. p. about you or ye; 



id. e, 
Mtokay'h 



MYR 

Mygeay'rt y .moo', p. p. about them ; — stn, 

id. em. 
Mygeay'rt y mood', p. p. about thee; —8, 

id. em. 
Mygeay'rt Y mooin', p.p. about us ; — yn, 

id. em. 
Mygeay'rt y moom', p. p. about me ; — ys, 

id. em. 
Mygeay'rt y .mysh', p. p. about him; — in, 

id. em. 
Mygh'in, s. /. mercy; pi. — yn. 
Mygh'inagh, a. merciful, clement; s. m. a 

merciful person ; pi. 71. 
Mygh'inid or Myghinys, s. /. mercifulness. 
My-hee'ar, a. westward, to the west. 
My-hia'r, a. eastward, to the east. 
My-hwo'aie, a. northward, to the north. 
My-la'ce, pro. s. my hand; after Cheet it is an 

adv. going on, coming on, going forward, 

getting better in health or circumstances. 
Mylbea'ney, s. /. this year. 
My-lesh', v. belonging, owning. 
Myla'ee, a. with the descent, drooping. 
My-lhieu', pro. pi. the owners. 
My-lieh', adv. my behalf; Dew. xxxi. 19. 
My-lioa'r, adv. could hardly. 
MY-LOiw'ARCAN, pro. a. I alone; Job,i. 16. 
My lur'g, p. p. after me; — s, id. em. 
My my chio'ne, p. p. about me, concerning 

Myn, a. small, fine, as flour, &c. 
Myn'aghby, v. mincing, making small. 
Myn-chyr'l, s. pi. little cares or ones. 
Myneeal'loo, (I. fainted, fell in a trance, 

swooned ; Dan. viii. 27. 
Myn'eash, s. m. miuoritj-. 
Myn'ey, a. pi. small, fine, &c. 
My-ner', in. behold ; as, ver 00 my-ner. 
My-nies'sey, adv. next to, bv, nearest to ; 

Num. ii. 20. 
Myn'lagh, s. m. the fine of meal or flour. 
Myn'gyr, r. i. pilfer, steal small things; 

— agh, 77, &c. 
Mvngyraght, v. pilfering, picking and stealing, 

stealing small things. 
Mynjei'g, s. /. a package ; pi. — yn. 
Myn'ney, s. m. a double curse, a great oath. 
Er M'yn'saghey, v. hath, &c. been taught. 
My NY gio'ne, p. p. about them, about whom ; 

— s, id. im. ; Jud. vi. 15. 
My nyn gio'ne, p. p. about them; — s, id. em. 



s.f. E 



Luke, 



:i. 42. 



Myr, conj. as, like. 

My-rass', a. boiled, in seed. 

Myr-cha'agh, adv. withal, along with ; 2 Sam. 

X. 17. 
Myr dy bea'gh, adv. as it were. 
My hen', v. if did, if done. 
Myrged'din, adv. also, likewise, in like manner. 
Myr-hayn't, adv. covetously. 
Myr ragh, adv. as not. 
Myr'ragh, adv. as like, as would, as were. 
Myr shen, adv. as that, in that manner. 
Myr snoH, adv. thus, as this. 
Myr te, ado. as it is. 



Myr TEH, adv. as he is. 

MvR VA, adv. as was. 

Mtr ve, adv. as before, as it was, as it were; 

statti quo. 
Mtr veagh, adv. as would be. 
Myr v'eh, c. p. as he was. 
Myr vou toi', c. p. as thou wert, so thou art. 
Myr-yein', a. as it were real, in a pretended 

manner, sham. Prov. " Cadley ny moddee tra 

ta my mraane creearey." 
My she shb.v, adv. if it be, if that should. 
Mvsn, p. p. about, about him ; — i.v, id. em. 
Mys'kid or Mys'kit, s. m. malice, hatred. 
Mys'eid.^gh, a. malicious; Ez. xxy. 15. 
My ta dy gha, adv. if is or not, if it is or not. 
My va dy gha, adv. if it were or not. 
My veg'gan- lhiat, adv. if too little for thee, 

or if thou thought too little. 
My vla.\', a. iu flower. 
My V0Y.M BAASE, adv. before I die. 
My-y-chio'nb, p. p. of which, about which. 
My-yei', adv. p. after me. 
My-yei'sh, a. in ear, out of the blade. 
My yia'ss, adv. southward, to the south. 



N 



This letter is one of the immutables, and docs 
not change ; words primarily initialled by 
vowels come under it, and some from F, G, S, 
&c. as shown. The reader is not to expect the 
whole of the branch words or derivatives, but 
as many of them will appear as may show 
how the changes are eflfected The changelings 
from F to iY all change to K in sacred or 
solemn discourse or writing. 

Na, adv. than. 

Cha Naag, f. not leave or forsake ; — ach ; 

— EE; —IN-; —INS; — YM : — YMS, 94. F 

Er Naagai'i, r. hath, &c. left, &c. F 

1' Naaie, s. the flat. F 

Clia *N'aait'.v or Naait'n-ee, r. not gorse; 

Er N'aait'.vaghey, v. hath, &c. gorsed. A 

Naar or Naa'ree, v. shame, disgrace; — agh, 

77; — EE, 80; — IV, 83; — I.VS, 84; — YM, 86 ; 

— Y.\is, 87; — YS, 88. 
Naa'raohey, v. shameing. 
Naar'dey, a. waste, decayed, abolished. 
Naa'rey, s. f. shame. See Kearey. 
Xaa'reyd.\gh, a. shameful, bashful. 
Na.\'reyder, s.m. one who shames ; pi. — tn. 
Naa'rildagh. a. bashful. 
Naa'rit, pt. shamed. 
Cha Naark or Naar'kbe, v. not bathe; —agh; 

F>T Naar'key, v. hath, &c. bathed. F 

Cha *N'aarl or Naar'i.jbe, v. not cook ot 

dress meat; —agh; —in; —ins: — ym -. 



Er Naar'laghey, v. hath,&c. -cooked victuals. A 
T'aas or Naase, v. not grow; — agh ; 

Er N'aase, v. hath, &c. grown. A 

Cha N'aast, B. not wring; — agh; — ee; — ix ; 
— IN.S; — YM; — TMS, 94. F 

Er N'aas'tey, pt. hath, &c. wrung. F 

Dy *Naau or Naaue, v. to creep, to swim ; 

Cha N'ab'byr,'w. not say; —agh- — ee;'— in; 

—ins ; _TM ; —YMS, 94. A 

Na'boo, i-. m. a neighbour ; pi. — yn. 
Na'booagh, a neighbourly. 
Na'booxys or Naeooys s. m. neighbourhood. 
Nag'gyr, a. out of use; above what is wanted; 

idle : neglected. 
Cha N'ag'gl cr Nag'gle, v. not fear or fright- 

-YMS, 94. ' ' ^' ''"'' ~^*A 

Er N'ag'glaghey, v. hath, &c. frightened. A 
Nagh, adr. not. There are two words in the 
Manks for nut ; this for interrogating and com- 
manding negatively ; the other word (Cha.) 
is for answering negatively or denying. Ky is 
often used instead of this word, but I think 
improperly; as, in J^ec.xliii. 2, " Ny gow sheese 
pys Egypt," and in 2 Kings, ii. 18, " Ny gow 
Jee," which ought to have been Nagh. 
Nagh lhic y jee, j». let not God or God forbid ! 



Nagh vod ve, adv. cannot be, impossible. 

Naght, s. 7)1. the way; with »«//)• like as, that 
as; a contraction of Yn and Ag/if. 

y>i Nah, s. f. (from A(i,j second, the ordinal of 
two. As this word is initialled by n besides the 
n in Yn, other words initialled by vowels 
might claim the same ; as, in Nollagh (the 
cattle; ; Y>i Naassagh (the wilderness) ; yet, 
this is not the case. a 

Naight, s. m. news, narrative, narration, tale. 

Bee N.\ight, s. in. a novelty in meat, some new 
or delicate meat to eat, a dainty. 

Naigh'eagh, a. gi\-ing to tell news or tales. 

Cha Naik or Nak, v. not see; — agh; —in; 

— IN-S; — YM; — YMS, 94. ' F 

Er Naik'in, v. hath, &c. seen. This verb and 
Naik and its declinables are not in Scripture ; 
it is Vaik which is used on solemn or sacred 
occasions, but Naikin common conversation. F 

Cha *Naill or Nail'lee, v. not fail ; —agh ; 

—IN; —INS; — YM; —VMS, 94. F 

Er Nailleil', v. hath, &c. failed. 

Cha Naill or Naillee, v. not wish, not hire ; 

Er Nail'ley, v. hath, &c. hired. f 

Cha Naill'-lhien, p. we would not wish, &c. S 
C/(« Nail'lish, p. he wishes not, or his will is 

not for; —IN, id. em. 
Cha Nail'liu. See Nilliu. s 

Nailt, p. wouldst thou wish or be pleased to be 



Naisht, pt. espoused, promised in marriage, 

bargained to marry; —agh, 77; — ee, 8*0' 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87- 

— YS, 88. ' ' 

Naish'tee, a. d. of espousals, or matrimonial. 



120 



NEA 



Naish'tet, r. bargaining in marriag-e. 

Naish'tit, pt. See Naisht. 

Nal'bin or NoLBiN, s. Scotland, Caledonia. 
Some say that this word is from N'alpin, on 
accour.t of the great Alpine mountains therein, 
aad others that it is from Albion. 

Sy N'al'binagh, s. in the Scotchman. A 

CAa *Naml or Nam'leb, ?>. not manure with 

Er Na.m'laghey, v. hath, &c. wracked. F 

Nane, s. f. and «. one; a contraction or part 

of the word Unnane, what is used in familiar 

talk ; pi. — Y.v. U 

Nane jeig, a. eleven. U 

Nane jeio as feed, a. thirty- one. U 

Nane jeigoo, s. eleventh. U 

CAa Nann' or Nan'nee, v. not flay; — aoh ; 

—in; —INS; — YM; — Y'MS, 94. F 

Er Nan'ney, v. hath, &c. flayed. AU those 

words from F are initialled by V, as specified 

under the word Naikin. 
Cha N'ansoor', v. not answer or reply; — ach ; 



a turnip; pi. — yn. 

nor, or never; Mark, xi. 14. 

in the coast or point of the com- 

A 

the insignificant or vain 

F 

ot argue or dispute ; — agh ; 



Nil Narda'lys, 

thing; pi. — sv> 
CAa N'argane',w 



Er Mark'iaghey, v. hath, &c. waited. F 

■Si/ N'ark'ys, s. the adversity, calamity. A 

Cha *Narr or Nar'ree, v. not last; not offer, 
not shift; —agh; —IN; —INS, 94. F.A 

Narra noain' dhyt, adv. may it not otherwise 
be known to thee, or may it inevitably, of ne- 
cessity, or fate come on or to thee. 
Sy N'ar'ragh, s. the spring. A 

Er N'ar'ragh or Nar'raghey, pt. hath, &c. 
shifted. A 

Er Nar'raght, v. hath, &c. lasted. F 

Er N'ar'ral, p. hath, &c. offered or proffered. A 
Er Nar'rish, i-. hath, &c. jeered, mimicked. G 
Nasht. See Naisht. 
Cha *Nasn or Nasnee, v. 



Nas'tee, ado. gratis, for nothing, nought; Job, 

i. 9. 
Nas'tee, a. d. of espousals. 
Nas'tebagh, ado. gratuitously. 
Nastey-nol'lick, s. VI. a Christmas box, a 

gift given at Christmas, a gratuity. 
Er Nas'tey or Nais'tey, v. hath, &c. espoused, 

&c. ; Hos. ii. 19. 
Sy Nas'tyr, s. in the evening. F 

Cha N'att, v. not swell; — agh; — ee; — in; 

Naunt, s. f. an aunt ; heo. xviii. 14. 

Nay, ado. nay ; 1 Chron. xxi. 24. 

Cha N'eatsht, o. not hearken, listen, or hear ; 



Er N'eaish'taobbt, c. hath, &c. hearkened, 

&c. E 

Neal. Though this word is in Joel ii. 6, it ought 

to be written Neeal, which see. 
CAa N'ea.m, v. not shout, call, or cry; — agh; 

— EB: —IN; —INS; — YM ; — YMS, 94. E 

Er N'ea'maghey, v. hath, &c. caUed, &c. E 
Nea'rey, s. f. shame, bashfulness. 
CAa N'ear'koo, v. not number or count; — agh; 

— ee ; —IN; —INS; — YM ; —YMS, 94. E 

CAa *N'eayll or N'eayllee, v. not lime ; 

—AGH ; —IN ; —INS ; — YM ; —YMS, 94. E 

Er N'eayl'laghey, v. hath, &c. limed. E 

Neayr, pre. since, so long since, ago; Mark, 



ix. 21 ; 
CAa *Ne.. 



;, id. e 



r Nbayree, v. not cool; —agh ; 



—YMS, 94. E 

Er N'eay'si.et, o hath, &c. loosed. E 

Sy N'eayst, s. VI. in the moon. E 

Sy N'edd, s. in the hat, in the nest. E 

CA« Ned'dan or Ned'danee, v. not whistle ; 

-AGH; —IN; —INS; — YM ; — YMS, 94. F 

Er Ned'danagh, v. hath, &c. whistled. F 

Sy N'eD'din, s. in the face. E 

CAa N'ed'drym or Nbd'drvmee, v. not lighten 

CAa Nee, v. !<? not, will not, not as ; Eph. v. l."!. 
Had this word been written Ne or Ney and not 
the same as Nee (will), I think it would have 
been much better ; as too many meanings 
under the same form perplex the memory. 

Nee, o. will or wilt, will or wilt do. 

CAa N'ee, v. not eat; — agh; —in; — ym ; 
—YMS, 94. E 

Dy Nee, v. that is, that were, that was. Dy 
Re is used for this word in common conver- 
sation, which see. 

'Sy Neeackle, s. in the tooth. F 

CAa Neeagh, s. not worth, good for nothing. 
See also CAa Neeu. This word is written 
Nieeagh (would wash), Jer. xiii. 10. F 

Neeai, or Neeal'loo, v. swoon or faint. 

Neeal, s. m. aspect, countenance. 

Neea'leraght, v. changing countenance or 

CAa Neeali,, v. not beat; —agh; — ee; —in; 

—INS ; — VM ; —YMS, 94. Y 

Er NEEAL'tEV, V. hath, &c. beaten. Y 

Neear, o. from the west. Sb 

Neear-ass', a. from the south west. Sh 

Neear-hwoai'e, a. from the north-west. Sh 
'Sy N'eeast, s. in the fish. E or Y 

Er N'eeas'taghey, v. hath, &c. fished. E or Y 
CAa *N'ee'bb or Nee'bree, v. not drift or 

banish away ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; — ym ; 

—YMS, 94. E 

Er N'ee'byrt, v. hath, &c. drifted, &c. E 

CAa N'eeck, e. not pay; —agh; —in; — ins : 

— YM; —YMS, 94. E 

Nyn Neeil'lby, p. their &c. eating; Pro. i. 31. B 

CAo Neek, p. not rick or stack ; — aob; — bb; 

—in; — ym, &c. B 



Nee'm or Nf.ey.m, p. I will ; — s, id cm. 
Yii Neen, .s. the daughter or girl ; a contrac- 
tion of Jniiecn. I 
Neese, iidv. from below, up. It is also used 
when you ask — is the cow dry from milk 
(vcl y vooa nvese) ? when she is dry the 
word is Shnst. 
Neese sheese, adv. lip and down. 
Neesht, adv. besides, also, too; m too, is 
nearly syn. Teh sluth neesht ro i-eij (this 
also is too little) ; — agh, id. em. 
Cha N'eeu, a. not worth, worthless; Joh, 
xviii. 12. F 
Neeu, a reduced to want, undone ; Pro. vi 

30, and Isa. viii. 21. See Neunhee. 
Negooi'sh, pre. without, without him or it. F 
CViaN'EiG, t'. not deaden, get fiat or stale; 
Pi-ov. " Cha naic/yit chitulacaaee iiy hoyn.' E 
Clta *N'eign or Neiq'xee, v. not force. E 
Er N'EiG'NAGHET,p^ hath, &c. forced, &c. E 
'Sy Neill, s. in the flesh. F 

C/ta*N'EiLiorNEiL'LEE,v.notarmorequip, 
— AGH ; — IX ; — INS ; — ym ; — yms, 94. E 
'Sy N'ei'baght, s. in the inheritance. E 
'Sy N'ei'rey, s. in the heir. E 

'Sy N'eir'inagh, s, in the farmer or hus- 
bandman. E 
Cha *N'eiyr' or Nety'ree, v. not drive. E 
Cha Net,, v. is not, am not, are not, art not. 
This, is colloquial talk, is often the nega- 
tive answer to the interrogative T'el. Cha 
nee has also the same meaning, but the 
fiuestion must be put differently; as, vel 
ou yoll thie (art thou going home) ? the 
answer negatively would be cha vcl or cha 
nel; but if the question be asked thus,Ht'6' 
i/oll thie foil (is it going home thou art) ' 
the answer negatively would be cha nee 
(is not, or am), instead of 7iel ; Vel is 
always used in sacred or solemn discourse 
'Sy N'el'lan, s. in the island. E 
'Sy N'em'shyu, s. in the Weather. E 
C/wNenoi-Ne'nagHjV. not ask or enquire. F 
C7irtNEND,v. not defend; — agh; — ee; — in.F 
Er Nendeil', hath, &e. defended. F 
Cha N'een or N'en'nee,!;. not feel; — agh E 
Er Ne'naghtyx, v. hath, &c. felt. E 
'Sy N'enn'al, s. in the breath. E 
Ne'oo, ;>. thou wilt; — s, id. cm. 
Neose seose, adv. down and up. 
Cha >i'E0YLL or NEo-i-L'LEE, V. not dung or 
manure ; — agh ; — ee ; — in ; — ixs. E 
Er N'eoyl'laghey, v. hath, &c. dunged. E 
Nep, S.J. the herb hoar-hound. 

Y Ner'xagh, s. the Irishman. Y 

Y X'er'rey, s. the yoke, the encumbrance, 
or budren. 

Y Ness or Nesst, s. the spindle. F 
/N'es'svn, .s. the door post. E 

2 C 



NEU 



121 



Cha *Nest or Nestek, v. not stick. F 

Er Nes'tal, v. hath, &c. stuck. F 

Cha N'etl or Net'i.ee, v. not fly. E 

Er N'et'laghey, v. hath, See. flown or flew. E 

Neb, an adjunct, uu, in, dis, im, ir, &c. and 
of the same meaning with am, an, mec, &o. 

Neu-aa'lis a. inelegant, uncomely. 

Neu-aa'sh, s.f. uneasiness, discontent. 

Neu-aa'shagh, uneasy, not easy. 

Neu-aa'sid, s.m. disquiet, discontentedness, 
difficulty. 

Neu-a'byi., a. unable impossible. 

Neu-agh'tal, a. unskilful, awkward. 

Neu-agh'tallys, s.f. unskillfulness, &c. 

Neu-ag'gindagh, or Neu-agginagh, a. un- 
desirable, uuminded for, averse. 

Neu-ag'gindys, s.f. undesirableuess. 

Neu-aik'jyssagh, a. unacquainted. 

Neu-am'myssagh, a. undutifulness ; 5. 7n. 
an undutiful person ; pi. 71. 

Neu-ap'pee, a. immature, unripe. 

Neu-ar'ryltagh, a. unwilling, involuntaiT. 

Neu-ar'byltys, s. / unwillingness, reluc- 
tance. 

Neu-at'chimit, a. unawed. 

NEu-cHA'DJiir,«.uncommonrare;X>rt«. ii. 11 

Neu-chaghlaa'ee, a. unchangeable, invaria- 
ble, immutable. 

Neu chag'lit, ((. G. unbounded, unlimited. 

Neu-chag lit, a. 5. ungathered. 

Neu-chai'bagh a. unjust, unrighteous, unfair 

Nec-chas'ley, a different, unlike. 

Neu-chas'lys, s.f. difference, unlikeness. 

Neu-cheeayl'lagh, a. unwary unwittingly. 

Nue-chex'jal, a. unkind, not kindly. 

Neu-chiarai'lagh, a. uncareful, careless. 

NEU-CHiAR'T,'a. uneven, not level, dissimilar. 

Neu-chiar'tys, s. f. unevenness, partiality, 
inaccuracy. 

Neu-chin'.iagh, a. irregular inconsistent, 
unsteady. 

Neu-chooi'e, a. unfit, incapable, inordinate, 
indecent; Cul. iii. 5. 

Neu-chor'rym, a. unequal, disproportionate. 

Neu-chor'rymid, s.wi. inequality, partiality. 

Neu-chor'rym IT, (7. unequalled, unparalleled 

Neu-chree'x, <i. unripe, unwithered. 

Neu-chree'ney, a. unwise, simple. 

Neu-chyn'dagh, a. 6. unblamable, ft-ee from 
crime ; s. m. a blameless, person. 

Neu-chum'maltit, ;)/. uninhabited. 

Neu-e'xit or Neu fe-nit, 2)^ unasked, un- 
solicited. 

Neu-ex'xaghtagh, a. unfeeling insensible' 

Neu-erreei'shagh, a. imcompassionate ; 
s. m. a person void of compassion ; pi. 71. 

Neufea'gh, a. unquiet, restless. 

Neu-feag'hid, s. m. disquietude. 

Neu-feeu'w. unworthy, wan ting merit, mean. 



122 



NKTJ 



inadequate, defective. 

Keu-feeu'id, s. m. uuwortliiuess, wortliless- 
ness, meanuess. 

Neu-fil'l, v. unfold, uiifinl. 

Kf.u-fil'ley, v. unfolding, unfurlinfT. 

Neu-fir'junagh, a. untrue, unfuitlifiil ; s. 
m. au unfailbful person ; pi. 71. 

Neu-fib'iiinid, ,s. m. unfaitlifulness, per- 

fuliousness. 
Ned-fiu'ints. s.f. untrutb, false assertion. 

Neu-fock'lagh, ((. inaffiible, unspeakalde, 

Neu-foii/jagh, n, unblanieable, faultless; 
.s. VI. a faultless person ; ;)/. 71. 

Neu-foi/i.ax, a. uuwbolesoine, prejudicial, 
insalubrious, corrupt. 

New-fol'lanid, s. rru uuwbolesoiueness, &c. 

NEU-FOK'DAGH,a. insufficient, incapable, in- 
solvent; s, m. an incapable person ipl. 71. 

Neu-fon'did, s. in. insufficiency. 

Neu-fui'dagh, a. uubecouiing, indecent. 

Neu-fui'did, s. m. indecency, indiscretion. 

Neu-glhen', rt. unclean, impure, corrupt. 

Neu-ghlen'nid, s. m. uncleanness, im- 
purity, lewdness, incontinence. 

Neu-oher'jagh, .s. m. discomfort. 

Neu-gherjoi'i., a. disconsolate. 

Neu-guerjoi'lid, .<!. m. disconsolateness. 

Neu-gho\i agh, «. untidy, slovenly, uncivil, 
imprudent. 

Neu-ghoai'yss. f. untidiness, slovenliness, 
imprudence, want of decency. 

Neu-ghooi'e, a. unkindly; barren ; 2 Kings 
ii. v.). 

Neu-ghooh'vs8,\gh, n. unnatural, disaffec- 
tionate. 

NEU-GHCOGHY'yssiD, s. m. disafTectiou, un- 
naturalness. 

Keu ghooy'iit, rt. undoubted. 

Ni;u-GHOR'TiT, a. unburt. 

Neu-gholl ry cueil'ley, rt. dissimibir. 

Neu-ghom. rycheil'lid,«.»?i. dissimilarity. 

Neu-haag'hit, a. unfrequented. 

Neu iias'tagh, rt. unmindful, insensible, re- 
gardless. 

>Jeu-harroog'hj rt. untkrifty, careless. 

.Neu-iiaruoog'hys, s.f. untliriftiness, sloth. 

NEu-HA'r'NY'ssAGH,o.unpleasing, unpleasant. 

Neu iiEEL'T, rt. intemperate, inebriated. 

Neu-heel'tys, s.f. intemperance, inebriety. 

NEu-nEiHLL'xAGii, rt, immaterial, ineorporal. 

NEu-HEinLL TYs, s. vi. immateriality. 

NEu-}iicK'Yn, rt. unsure, unsteady, unstable. 

Neu iiick'/rts, s.f. uncertainty, precarious- 
ness, unsteadiness. 

Neu-hoi't, rt. unset, unplautcd. 

Knu-HoiG'GAiTAGH, rt. not luiviug under- 
standing, ignorant. 

NEU-HOiG'GAi.TYs,,<!./'.wantof undrrstanding. 

!NEU-HOiL'snrr«.unenlighti;jU'd;uiidoclined. 



NEU 

NKU-HRE'isnTEi'i.AGH, ri. uot to be trusted, 
perfidious, treacherous. 

Neu-hur'raksagh, a. insufTerable, not to be 
endured. 

NEU-nusn'TAGn,«.foolishly ; 1 Chron. xxi. 8. 

Neu-hwoai'agh, a. unwary, incautious. 

NEU-i^fKEA'vs, s.f. insolicitnde, inanxiety, 

Neu-imraa'it, rt. unexpressed, unspoken of. 

Neu-in'shit, «. untold, unannounced. 

Neu-iu'it, rt. undrank. 

Neu-iuoi'l, rt. imdrinkable. 

Neu-la'J'ee, rt. unhandy. 

Neu i.ocn'TYNiDjS. m. innocence, not guilty. 

Neu lom'rit, a. unshorn, unfJeeced. 

NEU-LOsn'AGH, rt. incombustible. 

Neu-low'al, a. disallowable, unfit immoral, 
immodest, illtimed. 

Neu low'it, a. disallowed. 

Neu-lugh'tit, unladen unloaded. 

Neu-nhee', n. reduced to mere nothing, use- 
less for any tiling. 

Neu-kiee't, rt. unwashen, unwashed. 

Neu-o.^yl'lagii (/. unaccustomed Jtr.xxxi. 18 

Neu-on'.neuagii, rt. dishonest. 

Nku-<in'xerid, s. 7)1. dishonesty. 

Neu-ooas'le, rt. ignoble, disgraceful. 

Nei;-rai'pit, n. unrent, untorn. 

Neu-rea', uneven, not even. 

Neu-resoo'nagii, (I. unreasonable. 

Neu-bheyk'nit, rt. undivided, uTidistributed. 

Neu-rdnsoi'lagh, rt. unsearchable, inscrula 
ble, inexplorable. 

Neu hug-git, rt. unborn. 

Eeusampey'eit, a. unexampled, unprece- 
dented. 

NEU-eciiLEio'L, unskilful. 

Neu-scans'h, s.f. disregard disestcem. 

Neu-scel't, uncloven, uucleaved. 

Neu SKAH'T, rt. unshook, unshaken, unshed. 

Neu-skee', rt. untired, unwcary. 

Neu-skii/t, rt. unshelled. 

Neu-slayntoil', rt. unhealthy. 

Neu-s,magh'tit, rt. uncorrected. 

Neu-smoon'xt, rt. unthought. 

Neu-sniem'mit, a. unknit, unnoosed. 

Neu.snieu'it, rt. unspun. 

Neu-soo-oil' orNEU-noooiL, c uujuiey. 

Neu-speein't, unpeeled. 

Neu-spreit't, rt. unbacked. 

Neu-sprei't, rt. unsprinkled. 

Neu-stam'pit, rt. untrodden. 

Neustoa'aiey, rt. unstately. 

Neu-stoa'mid, s. m. unstateliucss. 

Neu-vaasoil' or varva'nagh, a. immortal. 

Neu-vagh'tal, a. indistinct, undiscernible. 

Neu-vaih't, rt. undrowncd. 

Neu-vanla'nagh, rt. without boughs. 

Neu-vau'b, rt. unharsh, pleasing. 

Neu vasu'tit. n. nnbii])tizcd. 



Neu vayk'ret. n. miliappy, miserable. 

Nec-veay's, «. unporiuancnt. 

Neu-veeix', a. Hiitauip ; coarse. 

NED-VEssoi'L,rt.inifruitfn], infoi-tile infucuiul 

Neu-tessoi'lid, X. m. unfrni<fnliu'ss. 

Neu-tlays'tai,, n. unsavory, insiiiid. 

Neu-vodjal'it, n. uiiclouJed. 

Neu-vogii't, II. not poor. 

Neu tondeis'h, s.f. disadvantage. 

Neu-vooi'vs, s.f. ingratitude. 

Neo-vooi'sai, a. Tintbankfnl. 

Neu-tkaa'ragh, n. unbrotherly. 

Ned-vroi'e, a. unboiled. 

Neu-vyghin'agh, rt. unuiercifiil, itieknienl. 

Nku-ytghi'sid, s. m, tmmercifulness. 

Nbu-aval'kit, a. untucked, unuiilled. 

Neu-whaal't, a. uusewed. 

Neb-whuik'nit, «. nnreaped, unshorn, uu- 
pulled. 

Neu--wooi'ag]i, rt. unwilling, uupleascd. 

Kec-tvooi'sai., ((. unthankful. See also 
Neu-vooisnL 

Neu-yabroo'dagh, a. unforgetfiil. 

Neu yean't, a. undone, unmade. 

Tseu-yeea'n, a. not zealous. 

Neu yee'bagh, a. indirect, not fair, not 
straight. 

Neu-yee'bys, s.f. injustice, iniquity, crook- 
edness. 

Neu-yeid'agh, a. not assiduous, iudiscreet. 

Neu-yeigu't, a. unshut. 

Neu-yerk'it, a. unexpected. 

Neu-yes'h, a. improper, unbecoming unsuit- 
able, unseemly, inapplicable, awkward. 

Neu-yial'lit, a. unproraised, unbleached. 

Kel'.ties'tit, a. unconceived. 

Neu-yixg'it, a. unpressed. 

Iseu-yl'i.it, rt. uncalled. 

IS'EU-YM'MYDAGn, Or Neu Y.MMYDOI'L, '/. UU 

useful, useless. 
\eu YM'MYBCHAGn, fi. Unnecessary, needless 
Neu-yji'mybkit, a. unborne. 
Neuyx'bick, a. insincere, unrighteous, un- 
just. 
Tseu-ys'sit, a. unlearned, untaught illiterate 
Keu-yum'malit, a-, unwasted, unlavished. 
Neu-yymmoos'sagh, a. not wrathful. 
jEJrN'GHED'DYN,p/.hath, &c. got or gotten. G 
i'/^^■'G^IAL'TAGHEY,7)^ hath, &c. granted. G 
Er N'ghial'dyx, pt. hath, &c. promised. 
Er N'ghol'l, ;)/. hath, &c. gone. G 

J'N.HAx'xAO cuARRAGH, s. the scald crow, F 
XiKjh Nha'be, a. is it not better or best. S 
Nhed'deragh, v. fidgeting or fidging. 
Khee, .s. m thing ; pi. — aghyn or — ghyx. 
C/irt Nhegix, v. (sounded Ncign,) must 
not. r 

>'he'bix, s. Ireland. Prov. Mie Mannhx 



Cha Nhim'mey, rt, not many. S 

Cha Nhioxe or Niose, r. know not. Prov. 

Shnre yii oik shione dooiii, iia yn oik nmjh 

iMone <l..oin. S 

Cha Nhyn'ney', v. like not, do not like. S 
Yii Niagh, .s. rii. the nag, tlie riding horse. 
/>// Niagh'tey, ». of snow. S 

Niag'hyn,s.»m. Abashing; pl.^ — yn ; i. washing 
NiAii, s. t. from the east. S 

NiAB ASS, x.f. from the south-east. S 

Niar-hwoai'e, s.f. from the north-east. S 
Cha N'lABB, V. not say ; — agh ; — in ; — ixs. 
*Niabt orNiARTKE, V. give might or strength 
NiART, s. m. might, strt-ngth ; pi. — yn. It 

is used adjectively for great, large, fsc, as 

in Job. i. 3. 
Dy Kiar'taghet, ?-. to strengthen. 
Niar'tat., a. mighty, strong, potent. 
Niar'tallagh, .S-. m. a mighty jierson ; pi 71. 
Naik'tally's, s.f. mightiness, dignity. 
Nair'tey, r. strengthen, make mighty. 
Niar'teyder, s. m. a strengthener ; pi. — yn. 
NiAR'TiT, 85. strengtliened, made mighty. 
NiAU, s. m. heaven ; j>l. — ghi~s. 
Kyn NiDD, .«. p)l. your, iS:c. hats, nests. I 

NiEE. V. wash ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 8(1. 
Nike'aghyn, r. washing. See also Niaghyn. 
NiEE'DER, s. m. a washer; pi. — yx. 
Nieet, ;j/. washed. 
NiEU, s.f, venom, vimlcnce, poison. 
Nieu'agh, rt, venomous, virulent. 
NiEu'xis, or NiEi'xiD, «. ./'. venomousness. 
Nil'liv, p. will ye or you be pleased; — ish, 



id. c 



S 



Er N'im'byl, r. hath, &c. brewed. 
Cha *N'iML or Nimlee, r. 12fi. not Lrew ; 
— agh ; — IX ; — ym ; — yms, 94. I 

Er iS'iM'MAX, V. hath. &c. driven. I 

Cha N'im'max, v. not drive; ■ — agh; — ix. I 

Y N'iM'.MAXAGH, f. the driver. I 
Er N'im'meeaght, v. hath, &c. gone, de- 
parted, gone away. I 

Cha N'imraa', v. not mention or speak of; 

— gh ; — ee ; — ix ; — ixs, 94. I 

P N'i>fRAA'PER .<;. the mentioner. I 

Y Nix'gagh, ,«. the tr.iin. I 
y N'lXG'ix. s. the nail, the hoof. I 
Cha 1s"jx'gyb, r. 12(i. not gather pus, mat- 
ter, or corruption as a sore; — agh; — 
ee ; — IS ; ^-ixs : — tm ; — tms, 94. I 

Er N'ing'bagh, v. liath, &c. gathered pus, 

ichor, matter, &c. I 

Cha N'lx'jiLL, or N'ixjillee, ?■. not make 



low < 



abas 



-agh 






YM ; — YMS, 04. I 

Er N ix'jillaghey, v. hath, &c. made low or 

abased. I 

Cha N'lxsH, V, not tell or announce ; — agh; 

— EE ; IK ; i.\s ; — tm ; — yms, 94, I 



IM 



NO! 



I'/Ul N'j.NSHL or N'iNSHLKE, c. Hot lowif?. 
7iV N'lXSULAGH or N^IXSnCAGIlKY. Soc £; 

N'iu'iiillMijhey. I 

( '/V« N'lHR, f. not rise ; — ach ; — ee, I 
A'/- N'ie'ree, v. hatli, &c. risen. 
-V^ N'ir'ris, s. in the truth. F 

S'l N'ir'riney, .9. in the, idem. em. ; Pruv. 
CArt bee breayertj credit, i/a dij iiinsh eh 
>J nirrineij. 
NisH, fl</i-. now, this time; — taoh, id. em. 
Clin Wiv, V. 126. not driuk ; — agh. I 

Er Niu, pt. hath, &c. drank. I 

Niu'RiN, s. m. hell ; pi. — yx. 
Nil'rixagh, a. hellifh, infernal ; s. m. an 

inhabitant of hell ; pi. — yx. 
Niu'risys, s.f. hellishness. 
Noj, (I. new, modern, reoeut. 
Noa'et, o. pi. nwv, modem, &c. 
Y Noab'byr, s. the seedlop or hopper. 
€/(// NoAD or *X'oADD, V. 128, not kindle. 
El- Noad'oey, pt. hath, &c. kindled. F 

Noa'dyr, coiij. neither, not either. 
NoAiu, s. m. newness, recentness. 
NoAix, a. of necessity, of irresistable power, 

free from choice, inevit.ibie fate. 
NoAL, adv. from a place home, from the 
other side to this, from thence, fram where 
the speaker is, opposed tr> N'ooti. 
C'ha M'oan'luck, v. TiS. not bury or inter. 
Er N'oan'luckey, v. hath, &c. buried, &c. 
f/trt N'oard or O'oardr, v. not order or 
ordain. (j 

Er Noar'daghey or N'oab'drail, v. hath. 
&c. ordered or ordained. () 

(Via N'OAYR or Noayhee, v. not show favour^ 
— agh ; — IX ; — ixs ; — ym ; — yms, 04 F 
Er N'oay'raghey, v. hath, &c. favoured. F 
Cha Xmi; or *N<,i!i!, r. 128. not deny. O 

Er N'oii'iiAL, r. liuth, &c. denied. 

Cha *>;'(n!Bu or Nod'hrbe, v. not work. 
Er N'ob'bbaghey, v. hath, &c. wrought. O 
Clua *N'ocKi. or Nocklee, v. not express in 
words; — AGH; — in; — ixs ; — ym. F 
Er N'ocK'LEY, V. hath, &c. spoken or 
expressed in words. F 

('ha Nod or *Nodd, v. can or canst not : — 
agh ; — IX ; ixs ; — yji ; — yms, 'J-k. F 
Cha NoGHE, V. not get or would not get. Y 
Noght, s. to-night, this night. 
N'OGHT, a. (a contraction of Keu-voghl) not 
poor ; lit. unpoor; as in the phrase horjlu 
as ii'fl(jht (poor and unpoor.; 
yoi,pre. &. p. p. against, against him 
Noi RY Hoi, adv. agaiust one another. 
NoiD, s. m. an enemy, an adversary ; pl^YV 
Noid'agh, a. hostile, at enmity. 
Noid'ey, a. d. of an enemy; Jer. xsx. 11. 
Noiu-NY-HAx'.MEy, s. m. the enemy of souls. 
J^Md'ys, y./. eumity, hostility, animosity. 



xur 

No IX, p. would Iget ; — s. id. em. 
NoiYS, .s'. /. opposition, prejudice. 

Y N'oLK, •>•. the evil, the injury. (; 
Cha NoLLorNoL'i.EE,i'.nothide; -agh;-ix F 

Y N'ol'lagh, s. pi. the cattle. Though this 
word ii seldom found in its present ortho- 
graphy, it is iueerted as pronounced. See 
Kah. O 

Er Nol'iaghey, I", bath, &c. hid. F 

Ya NoL'LiLK, i. tlie Christmas. O 

Cha *Nolm or Nol'mee, v. not empty ; -agh ; 
— IX ; — ixs ; — ym ; — yms, 1)4. F 

Er N'ol'magh or Nolmaghet, v. hath, &c. 
emptied. F 

Clia N'oltoo'ax, v. not reproach ; — agh ; — 
EE ; — IX ; — INS ; — ym ;, — yms, 94. O 
Er Noltoo'axey, v. hath, &c. reproached. O 
Noo, 5. m. a saint ; pi. — ghyx. 
Noo, a. holy, sacred, hallowed, divine. 
Cha *N'ooABHL or Nooashlbe, v. not wor- 
ship. O 
Er N'ooash'laghey, r. hath &e. worshipped O 
Cha *N'ooiLLorNooiLtEE,w.notoil or anoint 
-agh ; — IX ; — ixs - — ym ; — yms, !)4. O 
^rN'ooiL'i,AGHEY, r.hath oiled orauointedO 
CAaNooiRor *NooiRR,v.notearthor mould ; 
-agh; -ee; -ix; --ixs;-ym; -y.ms, 94. O 
Sr N'ooib'raghet, i'.hath,&c. earthed, &o O 
Noox, adv. to a part from home, to the other 
side from this, to beyond somewhere, over. 
Noox AS NOAL, ndv. hence & thence, to & fro. 
Titr Noox, adv. come over Acts, xvi. 9. 
Cha *NooNL or Nosx'lee, v. not ablute or 
wash; agh; -in; --inh; --ym; -yms, 94. O 
Er N'oon'laghey, i'. hath, &c. abluted or 
washed. () 
Cha *N'ooR orNooBEE, r.notrefresh orfresh- 
en ; -agu; -ix; -ixs; —ym; -yms, 94. O 
Er N'oo'kaghky', v. hath, &e. refreshed. O 
Noo'REY TIE OUT, adv. thi? good hour, the 
good hour to die, or the good earth on thee 
Cha *N'oshl or Nosh'leb, v. not open. F 
Er N'os'ley, V, hath, &c. opened. F 
Cha *N'osn or N'osxee, v. not sigh. O 
Er N'os'naghey, v. hath, &c. sighed. O 
N'ou'rat.ley, v. hath, &c. sacrificed O 
r,;9. wilt thou get, will they, you &c. get. Y 
Now or Nowys. A contraction of Nom iiss, 

wilt thou get ; em. 
Nowix. SeSiVo'V/i; — s, id. em. 
Nuill or NoiL'LEE, V. not suffer or permit; 
— agh; — IX ; — ixs; — ym ; — yms, 94. F 
Er N'oiL'LAGHTYX, V. hath, &c. suffered or 
itted. F 

Sy N'uiLLiN, s. in the elbow. U 

Si/ Nuin'xag, in the window. U 

Cha Nuixx, or Nuix'xey, r. bake. F 

Er Nfix'NEY, V. hate. .^-c. baited. I 

NuiR, s. m. next dav after to-morrow. 



OAR 



125 



CAa N'uiRR or Nuir'ree, v. not stay; — j 

—in; —ins ; — YM ; — YMS, 94. 

Er N'uir'raghttn, v. hatli, &c. stayed. 
Nur'ree, s. /. last year, the past year. 
Cha Nur'rys, ado. need not be surprised. 
Cha N'usHT or Nush'tbe, v. not water; — j 



. hath, &c. watered. 



Er N'ush't- 

Nut, s. m. nine. 

NuY-jEiG, a. nineteen. 

Nut as feed, s. m. twenty and nine. 

Nut feed, s. m. nine score or 180. 

Nut fee'doo, a. hundred and eightieth. 

Cha N'whaa'l, v. not sew ; — agh, &c. 

Er N'whaa'let, v. hath, &c. sewed. 

Nt, art. pi. the, the article used before plural 
nouns ; it is also used before singular i 
in the genitive or ownership case ; as, caghtyr 
r.ij hooirreii (the surface of the earth, or rather 
the earth's surface) ; skianyn 7iy geayee (the 
wings of the wind, or more literally the wind's 
wings) ; clittghtey iiy cheerey (the country's 
custom) . It is also "used for the article a and 
an. as in the service of baptism, ny heirey (a 
heir) ; ny henn ghooinney (an old man) ; ny 
vreagerey [a. \xa,r) ; ny lomarcan (a.\oiie). 

Nv, conj. or, nor ; as, eshyn ny mis/i (he or T) ; 
dnoinney ny ben (man or woman) ; ny mis/i 
(nor I) ; ny eshyn (nor he). 

Nt, a prefix or particle used in composition, a 
when prefixed to adjectives makes the co 
parative case ; as, ny share (better) ; ny ; 
(younger), &c. ; and when prefixed to other 
words signified, literally, a, in English ; 
ny vud (among); ny chour (for him), but more 
literally it would be (a for him) ; ny hrooid 
literally (a through him). 

Nt, adv. not. This word, which is a corruption 
of Nagh, ought not to be. See Nagh. 

Er N'yan'noo, v. hath, . done, made per- 
formed. J 

Nt-chio'ne, adv. by the hand; Jud. xvi. 26; 
literally, a-head of, mingled among ; Nun^. 

Nt'gooi'sh, p. p. without him or it. 
Nt-hroo'id, p. p. through him; — stn, id. em_ 
Cha N'tiar or *N'tiarr, v. not say; — agh i 
—in; —ins; — TM; — TMS, 94, G 

Sy N'tiarn, s. in the iron. Y 

Er N'tiar'ney, v. hath, &c. ironed, smoothed. Y 
Ny-jEi', p. p. abaft or behind them, after them 



Cha N'vm'mtrk, v. not bear; — agh ; — in ; 

Er N'y.m'myrkey, v. hath, &c. borne, 

Nyn, pro. our, their, your ; ours, theirs, yours, 
and sometimes them, these, those, we, &c. ; 
or where it is placed in Luke, xiii. 2, and in 
Acts, ii. 32, and such like places the last n 
m ust be redundant. This word causes great 
changes in the initials of primary words. See 
Remark lis. 

Ny-nees'ht, a. thetwo, theboth. 

CAa N'yns or Nynsee, v. not learn, not teach; 

— AGH; — IN; — INS; — YM ; — YMS, 94. Y 

Er N'yn'saghey, pt. hath, &c. learned, taaght. Y 
Cha Nyr'rys, r. not wonder. Y | 

Nt-shey'n, adv. presently, by and by . ' 



id'jey, adv. moreover, furthermore, any 

e, no more, no further. 

d' oc, adv. among them, amongst them. 

!i', p. p. after him, behind him. 

ih', adv. nevertheless, notwithstanding. 



U 



o 



0| inter], oh ! 

Oabbvr, s. /. a seedlop, a hopper; pi. — yn. 
My *Oadd or Oaddys, v. if kindle or ignite, 
—agh ; —IN ; —INS ; — YM ; —YMS, 94. F 

Dy Oaddey, v. to kindle or ignite. F 

Ro Oaddit, 85. too kindled. F 

Oaiaoii, a. perjured, forsworn. A person is 
said to be so when he swears a thing to be 
true, which he knows to be fsilse. Loo-oaiagh 
(a false oath). 

E Oaid, s. his sod; pi. — yn. F. 

Oaib or Oaye, s. /. a grave; pi. — ghyn. 

Oaie, «. m. face, front; Jer. xxxii. 33; pi. — yn. 

Oaieys, s. f. perjury. 

E Oain, s. his sward or grassy surface . F 

Oainjyr, s. /. a harlot, a concubine. For the 
etymology of the Oain in this word and the 
three following, I find that in the Gaelic dic- 
tionary, by the Rev. W. Shaw, M.A., it is a 
person or thing on loan or hire. 

Oainjyragh, a. illegitimate, out of marriage, 
base born ; Ihiannoo oainjyragh (a bastard) , 
in ludicrous language called fer thammag. 

Dy Oainjyraghey, v. to bastardize. 

Oainjyrys, s. /. bastardy. 

Oaldey, a. wolfish, voracious, rapacious, eager 
after prey, wild. 

Oaldyn, «. pi. haunts, lurking places. 

Dy Oaley, v. to sew. Perhaps this word ought 
to be written Aaley. W 

Dy Oalsaght, s. of falsehood. F 

Dtp Oalserey, s. thy hvpocrite or false person; 
Job, ii. 3. F 

Ro Oalsey, a. too false, &c. p 

E Oalsid, s. m. his falseness. F 

Oalsum, s. m. a tie on a thievish cow, a rope 
tied from the horn or head to the leg. 

Oalsum'it, 85. tied from the horn to the leg. 

Oalys, s. f. a charm, a divination ; Ez. xxi. 22. 

Oalys'ach, s. m. an enchanter; pi. 71; adv. 
enchantingly. 

Oan'luck, v. bury, inter, deposit in the earth 
or in stones; -agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84; -YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Oan'luckee, a. d. of a funeral, exequies, or 

Oan'luckey, s. m. a funeral or burial ; p/. 76. 
Oan'i-uckeyder, s. m. aburier, one who buries. 
Oan'luckit, 85. buried, intered. 
Oanlyn or Oalyn. Though the former of these 

may, perhaps, be the best orthography, yet 

see Aunlyn. 
Oan'rey, s. m. a petticoat; pi. 67. 
Oard, «. /. a large hammer. See Oayrd. 



126 OB 

Oard or Oardbe, v. order, ordain -. — agh, ; 

— EE, 80; — IN, 83; —INS, 84: — YM, : 

— TMS, 87; — ys, 88. 
Oar'dagh, s. m. ordinance, order ; pi. — ■ 

Prov. " Obbyr dyn oardagh obbyr dyn booise 
Dy Oar'daghey, v. to order or ordain. 
Oar'derit, 85. ordered, ordained. 
Oar'dr or Oar'dree, v. will order, &c. ; — ai 

77; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87 ; 

— VS, 88. 
Dy Oas'drail, v. to set in order, &c. 
Oar'urailys, s. f. order or ordering. 
Oar'lagh, s. m. an inch pi 72. Proi: " Tra 

toujannoo yn trie jean yn oarlagh." 
Oarn, s. f. barley; pi. — tbeyn. 
Oa'seir, s. to. an overseer, a. guardian ; pi. — yn. 
Oa'seirys, s. /. guardianship, &c. 
Oash, s. m. habit. Used more in a bad sense; 
as, drogh-oash (a bad habit). 



Oa'shyr, s. f. a stocking, a blade of corn or 
grass ; Exd. ix. 32 ; pi. — yn, hose ; Dun. iii. 21 . 

Oashvr-voyn'nee, s. f. a stocking without a 
foot but having a string under the foot. 

Oashyr slob'bagii, s. f. a stocking having no 
sole to the foot, but a lappet covering the top 
of the foot, with a loop to the fore toe and a 
heel strap. 

Oast, a. frequented, resorted to; as, thie oast 
(an inn, a public house), a house where people 
frequent or resort, to drink sti-ong drink or 
liquor. See Ben-oast. 

Oas'teyder, s. m. an inn-keeper, a publican. 

Oast-ric'k, s. m. a public or ale-house sign. 

Oas'tys, s. f. what is sold by the publican, or 
perhaps the authority or licence whereby they 
are permitted to sell or retail. Vel ad shoh 
freayl oastys myleeaney ? 

Oaye, s. f. grave. See hymn book for this spell- 
ing, which would I think have been better ; 



Oa 



Oaie is used for front or face. 

a haunt, a place much frequented 



Oayll, a. as in Gobbag-oayll, a species of dog 
fish, that stays on frequented places. I believe 
this to be the word, and not Gobbug-ghoal as 
the fish is not blind. 

Dy r-e Oayl'lagh, v. to be accustomed, used of, 
usual : a. wonted, habitual, customary, usual, 
inured to by habit, acquired by long practice, 
acquainted with. 

Oavllaa'shagh, a. easy disposed, not violent. 

Oayl'luss, s. f. the science of botany. 

Dty Oay'noo, s. thy condition or plight found 
in. F 

Dty Oayr, I', thy favour. F 

Oayrd or Oard, s. /. a hammer; formerly ap- 
plied to big and little, but now generally ap- 
plied to a sledge hammer; pi. — yn, 

Dy Oayroi'l, adv. favourably. p 

Dy Oays, s. of good, of goodness ; Dett. x. 13. F 

Ob, s. to. hops. 

Obaih'a or Obaih'agh, s. a word to caU or 
frighten deer. 

Ob or *Obb, v. deny, refuse, disown ; —agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; — iNs, 84; — YM, 86; 

—YMS, 87; — YS, 88, 



OIL 

Dy Ob'bal, v. to deny, refuse, forbid. 

Ob'bee, a. d. of enchantment or sorcery. 

Ob'beeys, s. /. ariolation, enchantment, sorcery. 

Ob'bcyder, s. to. a denier; pi. — yn. 

Ob'bit, 85. denied, refused, forbidden. 

*OBBRor Ob'bree, i: wcik; —agh 77- —in 
S3 ; —INS, 84 ; — Yil, 66; — Y.MS, 87; — 'ys, 88.' 

Dy Ob'braghey, v. to work, to labour, to ope- 
rate, to ferment, to toil. 

Ob'bree, s. to. a worker, a workman ; pi. — yn. 

Ob'brinagh, s. to. a mechanic; pi. 71. 

Ob'brit, 85. wrought. 

Ob'bvr, s. f. work, labour, toil, operation, ac- 
tion ; pi. — AGHYN. Proi: "Obbyr laa >/n 
ghuilley buigh or buee, obbyr laue," (manual). 

Oc, pro. their, them, they have, they had, &c. ; 
as, yn vaagh oc ^theu• beast), ny mid oc (among 
them), te oc (they have it), ve oc (they had it, 
&c.) ; — SYN, id. em. 

My *0dd or Oddys, v. If can, canst, could or 

COUldst; — AOU ; — in; —INS ; — VM • — V.VS • 

— YS, 94. " F 

Dty Od'deeaght, s. thy longing. p 

Dy Od'did, s. of farness, remoteness. F 

Oe, s. to. /. a grandchild, a son or daughter of a 

son or daughter; pi. — ghyn. 
Oen'yn, s. f. oxlip or cowslip. 
Of'fishear, s. m. an overseer, an ofllcer • 

pi. — YN. 

Ogh or Ocn. See Vgk. 

Oghe, s. /. oven ; pi. — yn. Prov. " Yn og/ie 
gyllagk toyn losht da'n aiee " 

Ogh'er, s. f. a key ; pi. — yn. 

Ogu'lish. See Achlish. 

Ogh'rish, s. f. bosom; pi. — yn. 

Dy Ogh'risbby, v. to embosom. 

Ocn'RisHiT, 85. embosomed. 

Ogh'san, s. f. rebuke, reproof; pi. — yn. 

Ogh'sanagh, «. reprehensible. 

Oght or Ught, s. f. the corn that a set of reap- 
ers cut at once through a field. 

Ogh'yk, s. f. the roe or spawn offish; pi. — yn. 

Ogh'yragh, a. d. of ro e or spawn . 

Oi, pre. against; as, DV oi (against thee) ; 



i, id. e 



N 



Oie, s. /. night; pi. —ghyn. 

Oie-in'nyd, s. /. the night before Ashwednes- 
day. Prov. — 

" Oie-innyd bee dty volg lane 
^yjig laa caishtyiow traastson shen." 
Another ; 

" Oie mooie, as Oie elley sthie 

Oik son rabbil, agh son kii-ree mie." 

OiE'i, or Bail, s. f. eve, even or vigil, the night 
preceding a feast or festival, whether the first 
or last of these is best, perhaps ought to par- 
take of both ; as, OielaaH the eve or night of 
the festival. 

OiE-EEHOt'LYs, s. f. a moou light night. 

Yn Oie-nooht, s. /. this very night. 

Oik, s. to. oflSce; pi. — yn. 

Oik'an, s. to. an infant; pi. — yn. There is a 
pronunciation of this word on the south side 
of the island Oinkan or Inkan. 

Oik'anagh, a. infantile, infantine. 

Oik'anys, s. /. infancy, first part of life. 

E Oil. or OiLL, s. his fault or foible; p/. — jyn. f 



OLT 

OiR or OiRR, s. m. edge, verge, the edgeof any- 

t)iiiig not sharp ; the sharp edge is Foyr. 
Oir'kag, s. /. a ridge or drill ; pi. — vn. 
Oirr-cruin'rey, s. m. the horizon. 
Oirr-mooi'e, «. TO. outside or edge, outer edge. 
OiRR sthi'k, s. m. the inside edge or verge. 
Dy Oir'rysev, «. to chaff of the edge by tossing. 
Oir'rvsit, 85. chaft, the edge worn. 
Olk, a. evil, bad, noxious, wicked. 
Olk, s. /. evil, injury, mischief. 
Dy Olk, adv. wickedly, badly. 
Olk'bv, a. pi. evil, bad, wicked. 
Olk'id, s. in. badness, evilness. 
Olk'ys, s. /. wickedness, iniquity, malignity, 

corruption of manners, moral, ill. 
Olk'vssagh, a. evil disposed, wickedly designed; 

s. I'l. an evil disposed person ; pi. 71. 
Ol'lagh, s. /. cattle, rhough this word does 

not require the pi. article, it requires the pi. 



Ol'i.agita 


\', s. m. an angle, the angle on 


hedge Si 


ide for the foot; pi. — yn. 


My O..L 


r O1.LYS, 7'. if hide; — agh ; — i.v 




-ym; — yms, 04. I 


Dy Ol'la 


GHBY, V. to hide, to secrete. 


Ol'lan, s 


wool; pi. — TN. 


Ol'lanag 


H, a. woolly. 


Ol'lat, s. 


/. a swan; jil. Ollee. 


Ol'lee, a 


d. of cattle. 


Ol'let, a 


d. of wool, woollen . 


Ol'lice, s 


. /. Christmas : from Yule or Yulic 


Scotch, c 


r Hah-r (iiohO, .Sa^:on. Prov.— 




• Oilick fog'lihullicvea." 


Ol'lish, 5 


. f. sweat, perspiration; ;)/. — yn. 


Ol'ltm, s 


in. alum. 


My Olm 


r Ol.mee, v. if empty; —agh ; — i.v 




yji ; —yms, 91. t 


Dy Ol'maghev, v. to empty. F 


In Oi.'me 


^der, s. 111. the emptier. P 


E Ol'.mey 


DYS, s. his vacancy. i 


E Ol'jiid 


s. his emptiness. p 


no Ol'mit 


, 85. too emptied. F 


Olt, s. f. 


an organ, a faciUty of the body, a 


member, 


a limb of the body ; pi. — yn. 


my Olt, j 


. the hair of thy head. F 


Olt or O 


TEE, V. salute or give refreshment 


— A3H, ; 


7 ; — EE, so ; —IN, 8H ; —ins, 84 



Dy Ol'taghey, v. to salute; Mark, xv. IS, to 
receive ; Matt. x. 4, to get the members or or- 
gans of the body refreshed by meat, drink or 
sleep. Oltaghey ollee (a cattle salute, a fight). 

Oltaghey-bea', .9. refreshment in life bv being 
brought to partake of meat, drink or sleep 
which sustain nature ; Acts, xxviii. 7. 

Ol'tee- jee, r. salute ye, or give ye refreshment ; 
1 Peter, v. 14. 

Ol'tey, s. m. a member of society a member of 
a body of people ; pi. — nyn. 

Oltoo'an, v. reproach, disgrace ; — agh, 77 ; 
— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — TM, 86: 
—YMS, 87; —ys, 88; s. m. a reproacher, &c. 

Oltoo'anagh, a. reproachful, reproachable ; 
s. m. upbraider, one who reproaches ; pl.'ji. 

Dy Oltoo'aney, v. to reproach, to upbraid. 

Oltoo'anit, 85. reproached, upbraided. 



0.m'»iidan, s. m. a fool ; pi. — tn. 




O.M'.MIDtAGH, a. foolish. 




Dy O.ii'jiiDJAGH, adv. foolishly. 




Oji'midjys, s. f. foolishness. 




E On'did, s. his sufficiency. 


F 


O'ney, a. innocent. 




Dy O'nby, adv. innocently. 




O'nid, .9. m. innocence. 




O.vna'nb, s. f. a thistle; pi. — yn. 




Onna'neagh, a. thistly. 




O.vnane-pran'agh, s. f. the down 


or cotton 


thistle. 




Onane-vebi'n or — vuck, «./. the sov 


^-thistle. 



O.vnane-voir'rey, s. /. the carrtus-thistle. 

On'nee, s. /.Ann. 

On'neragh, a. honest. 

O.v'nerid', honesty. 

On'nor, s. m. honour. 

Onnoroi'l, a. honourable. 

On.voroi'liis s. ni. honourableness. 

Oo, pro. thou, sometimes thee and thy; as, 
hooar mee thie 00 (I got thee home); oohene 
(thyself;. 

Ooasle, a. worthy, noble, excellent, exalted, 
sublime, magnificent. 

Ooashl or Ooash'i.ee, v. worship, pay adora- 
tion, reverence, do homage; —agh, 77; — ee, 
80; —in, S3; —INS, 84; — TM, 86; -YMS, 
— YS, 88. 

Dy Ooash'laghey, v. to worship, to do homage. 

Ooash'lee, a. d. of worship, &c. 

Ooash'ley, s. m. worship, adoration, honour, 
dignity, &c. 

Ooash'leyder, s. m. a worshipper, &c; pi. — yn, 

Ooash'liu or Ooashlys, s. f. excellency, em- 
inency, dignity, nobleness. 

Ooasu'lit, 85. worshipped, revered. 

OoAs'i-EY, a. pi. worshipful, reverent, noble, 
sublime. 

OoH, s. f. an egg; an udder; jo?. — yn; latter, 

Ooh'agh, a. oviparous. 
Oohen'e, pro. thyself. 
Ooh'ey, a. pi. eggs; a. d. of eggs. 

OOIG, S. f. a pit; p/. — YN. 

Ooig'anagh, a. fuU of pits. 

OoiLL, s. f. oil; /j/. — YN; V. oil or auoint ; 






anoint. 
1. all, the whole. 

all and all ; lit. all and 



OOILLEY 

OOILLEY 

Xl. 10. 

OOILLEY 

E Ooii,'i 
Ooil'lit 



GH, adv. altogether, quite. 
i. one who oils or anoints. 
, a. almighty, omnipotent. 
.YS, s. /. excellency 



Job, 



tush'tagh, a. all-knowing, omniscious. 

:aght, s. his leavings. 

85. oiled, anointed. 
Ooir, s. f. earth, soil, mould. 
OoiR, *OoiRR, or OoRREE, V. earth, mould; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; 
— YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 



Dy Ooir'raohev, v. to earth or mould . 
Ooir'rey, a. pi. earth, mound, soil. 
Ooir'rey, a. d. of the earth or soil. 
Ooir'reyder, s. to. one who earths or moulds. 
Ooir'rit, 85. earthed, moulded. 
Oo'let, s. to. estimation ; Leo. vi. 6. 
Oo'lbyder, s. to. an estimator ; pi. — y.v. 
Oo'lit, 85. estimated; determined; Exod.xxi. 

22; amerced; Dew. xxii. 19. 
Ool'i-ee or Oolee, a. guilty, chargeable with 

Ool'leeid, .<!. gxultiness, conviction of guilt. 
*OoNL or Oonlee, v. ablute, wash ; — agh, 7" ; 

— Ys', 88.' 
D^ Oon'laghby, v. to wash the body or parts 

thereof. 
Oon'laghyn, s. pi. ablutions, lavations ; Ooan- 

laghyn (washings), Heh. ix. 10. 
Oon'lee, a. d. of abluting or washing the body. 
Oon'ley, s. to. an ablution, a lavation ; pi. 67. 
Oon'leyder, s. to. an abluter; pi, — yn. 
Oon'lit, 85. abluted, washed, eluted. 
OoR, s. /. an hour; pi. — aohyn or — yx. 
OoR, a. fresh, not salt. 
*OoR or OoREB, V. freshen, make fresh ; — agh, 

77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; — INS, 84 ; — YJI, 86 ; 

D^ Oo'raghey, v. to refresh or freshen. 

Oo'ree, a. d. of refreshing or freshening. 

Oo'rey, a. pi. fresh, not salt. 

Oo'reydeb, s. m. a refresher; pi.— yn. 

Ooreyder-grein'ey, s. to. a sun-dial. 

Oo'ridaoh or Oo'riltagh, s. in. refreshment. 

Oo'rit, 85. refreshed, freshened. 

Ooyl, s. /. an apple; pi. — yn. 

Ooy'lagh, a. d. of apples. 

Ooy'lby, a. pi. apple, apples. 

Orch, s. /. orts, refuse; Lam. iii. 45 ; v. idem.; 



77; 



, 80; • 



, 83 ; 



Dy Or'chal, v. to make orts. 
Or'chit, 85. made orts or refuse of. 
Ordaa'g, s. /. a thumb ; pi. — yn. 
Ordaag-chas's.s./. agreattoe;p?. Ordaagyn 

Ordaag'agh, a. clumsy in the fingers; a. d. c 

the thumb or thumbs. 
Or'raghey, s. to. a shot. Generally applied t 

the shot of an arrow ; as, Orraghey sidey ; pi. 65 
Or'rin, p. p. on us; — YN. id. em. 
Or'roo, p. p. on them; — stn, d. em. 
Or'roo-shid, p. p. on those. 
Or'roo-shoh, p. p. on these. 
Or'rym, p, on me; — s, id. em. 
Or'rympene, p. on myself. 
Ort, p. on thee; — s, id. em. 
Dtp Ort, s. thy ability. 1 

My *OsHL or Oshlys, v. if open; —agh; —in 

Dy Os'ley, v. to open, to disclose. 1 

E Os'leyder, s. his opener or discloser. 1 

*OsN or Osnee, t>. sigh; —agh, 77; —in. 83 

—ins, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — TS, 88. 
Dy Os'naghey, v. to sigh or sob. 



PAd 

Os'nee, a. d. of a sigh or sob. 

Os'ney, s. to. a sigh or sob. 

Os'neyder, s.m. one who sighs or sobs ; pi. — yn. 

OsNiT, 85. sighed; as, teh osnltass (he is sighed 

out) . 
Os'tyl, s. to. apostle, disciple ; pi. — yn. 
Os'tyllagh, a. apostolic. 
Os'tyllys, s. m. apostleship. 
Ou'ral, s. m. a sacrifice, an offering; pl. — yn. 
Ou'rallach, a. d. sacrificial, of a sacrifice. 
D^ Ou'ralley, v. to offer sacrifice. 
Ou'rys, s. /. suspicion ; drogh-oiirys (suspicion 

ofUl). 
Ou'ryssagh, a. suspicious, suspecting : s. to. a 

suspicious person ; pl. 71. 
Ovw, s. f. the herb, marsh penny wort. Said 

to be injurious to sheep that eat it. Prow — 

" Cha nee tra tiCn cheyrrey gee yn ouw te 

Ouh'atta, in. ho, brave ! Obsolete. 

Oltyr, a. dun, a dun colour. 

Ouy'ragh, a. dunnish, dull, gloomy. 

Yn OuRK, s. the harvest; 2 Sam. xxi. 9. 10. F 

Yn Ow, s. the howe. 

Oyr, s. m. cause, reason, moti 



For its sound, see Remark 24 and 2-5. This letter 

like C and G, goes over the same words twice, 

to have the aspirate H in them . 
Paa or Paagh, a. thirsty, athirst. The first is 

used in common conversation and in poetry, 

the latter in scripture. 

/. a kiss; pl. — YN. ». kiss; —agh, 



77; - 



!, 87, 



77; 



Paa'gey, v. kissing, salute by joining 
Paa'geyder, s. to. one who kisses. 
Paa'git, 85. kissed. 
Paaie', s. /. Peggy. 
Paal, s. f. a pen, a coop; pl. — yn. 
Paard or Paart, v. part, depart; - ... 
— EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Paardai'l or Paartail, v. parting with, de- 
parting. 
Paar'dit, 85. expired, departed. 
Paart, s. to. some, part, part of. 
Paa'ys, s. /. thirst; — syn. 
Pa'byr, s. to. paper; pl. — yn, v. paper; —agh, 

77; —EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM,86; 

Pa'byral, t". papering. 
Pa'byrey, a.pl. paper, a. d. of paper. 
Pabyr-crait'nagh, s. parchment. 
Pa'byreyder, s. to. a paperer ; pl. — yn. 
Pa'byrit, 85. papered. 
Pad'jer, «. /. prayer; pl. — yn. 
Pad'jeragh, a.d. of prayer. 
Pac'gad, s. to. a packet; pl. — yn. 



PEE 

Pag'oax, «. /. a cloth used under a child, a 

double; pl.—Y^. 
Pac'oey, s. m. a pack : pi. 67. 

Pait'chagh, a. childish. 

Pait'chev, s. m. a child; /)/. 6y. 

Paitt, s. /. pest, pestilence, plague. 

Pait'tagh, a. pestilential, plae:uy. 

Pait'toii., a. pestilent, pestiferou?. 

Pal'chey, s.m. plenty, pi. 67. 

Pal'chev, a. plentiful, plenteous. 

Dy Pal'chet, adp. plentifully, copiously. 

Pal'chid or PAi/rnYs, s. f. plenteousness ; 

1 Sam. XXV. 6. 
Pan'doog'h, p. panting, pant : — agh, 77., — ee, 



Pax'vev, s.7n. a pan; pi. 6;. 

Pan'xvs, s. /. penance ; pi. —avs. 

Pa'pa\, s. m. a pope; pi. — tn. 

Pa'paxagh, a. papistical, popish; s.m. a pa- 
pist ; pi. 71. 

Pa'pan-ys, .s. /. popery. 

Para'xe, s. /. a wild parsnip ; pi. — vs. 

Pardoo'v, r. pardon, remit; — agh, "7; — ee, 
80; —IN-, 83: —INS, 84 ; -YM, 86 ; — YMS, 

Pardoo'x, .<j. m. pardon, forgiveness; pl.—YS. 
Pardoo'vey, p. pardoning, forgiving. 
Pardoo'xeyder, s. m. a pardoner; pi. — y\-. 
P.\RDoo'xiT, 80. pardoned, forgiven. 
Par'gys, s. to. paradise; pi. — y.v. 
Pa'rick, s. ni. Patrick; s. /. a small lobster; 

pi. -Y.v. 
Parla'xe, s. m. Bartholomew. The festival of 

this saint is kept on the 24th of August. Prov. 

" Lao' I parlane, daa honn goll sij nane." 
Par'tax, s. /. a crab ; pi. — yx. 
Par'teays, 5. m. f. a partner ; pi. — syx. 
Pash, s. /. an earthen pan, a panniug, a pot- 
sherd: Pro. xxvi. 23. 
Pash'eyder, s. 711. a potter; pi. — yn. 
Pa'trag, s. /. a partridge : pi, — yn. 
Pea'mad, s. VI. a pavement; pi. — vx. 
Pfc-AJEo'G, s. 711. f. a niggard, a miser; pi. — yx. 
Peajeo'gagu, a. niggardly. 
Peajed'oys, s. /. niggardliness. 
Pec'cah, s. tn. sin ; pi. Peccaghyx. 
Pec'cagh, s. m. a sinner; pi. 71. 
Peccoi'l, a. sinful, wicked, vile. 
Peccoil'lvs, s.f. sinfulness. 
Ped'dyr, s m. Peter. In general improperly 

pronounced Peedyr, the Manks of pewter. 
Peeacha'xe, s. a stuffing of the breath passage, 

a hoarseness, dyspnoea. 
Peeagha'xagu or Peeagba'xit, a. stufTed up 

in the breath passage, so as not to be able to 

speak above the breath, hoarse. 
Peeagh'eree, s. caterwauling or cat rutting. 
Pee'dvr, s. to. pewter; pi. —y.v. 
Peed'vragh, a. d. of pewter. 
Pee'gagh, s. to. a large skate or ray fish, a 

thornback ; pi. — yn. 
Peeieea'r, s. to. a spy, a descrier ; pi. — yn. 
Peeieea'ragh, t'. spying, descrying, prying. 



PHE 



189 



Peeikka'rvs, s. f. the craft or business of a spy" 

Peek, *. /. the top of a gable. 

Peb'ley, s. /. ;from Pill,) a fortress, a pile or 

tower; pi. 67. 
Pee'oge, s. f. a puny, petty, tiny thing; pi. 



--,--. - , 84 ; 

— YS, 88. We could well do without this word. 

See Meer. 
Pell, s. to. the prominence of the belly. 
Pel'lag, s /. a small di\'ision of something, 

generally applied to the division of a cart load 

in small heaps or parts ; pi. — yx. 
Pelt, s. 111. the felt or skin; pi. — yn. 
Pexe, pro. self, own. Hene changes to Pene 

after the letter m. 
Per'kix, s. m. a prater, an impertinent, saucy 

fellow, a pragmatic ; j)l. — yx ; Ecclesiastieus, 

XX. 8. 
Per'kixagh, a. prating, pratling in matters not 

concerned in, pragmatical. 
Per'kinys, s. /. prate, pragmaticalness. 
Per'kyx, s. /. a porpoise, a herring-hog; pi. 71. 

Yn pherkyn wooar (the great sea or herring- 
hog; . 
Per'ree, s. m. a short jacket without a tail; 

pi. -YX. 

Persoox', s. ni. a person; pi. — yn. 

Persoox'agh, adi\ in person, personally. 

Pes'mad, s. f. a parsnip ; pi. — yn. 

Pes'sox, s. m. a rector; pi. — yn. 

Pes'sonach, a. d. of a rector. 

Pes'soxys, s. /. the office of a rector. 

*»* The words preceding, under this letter, and 
those subsequent to the word Phynnodderee, 
would here all change from p to ph, but to 
avoid so much repetition a few only are given 
as examples. The verbs are all given ; the 
preterit of each could not be shown without 
their insertion. 

Ro Phaa or Phaagh, a. too thirsty. P 

Phaag, v. did kiss or kissed ; — agh ; — ek ; 

—in ; — IXS ; —IT ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 04. P 
Yn Phaa'geyder, s. the kisser. P 

Phaaie, s. Peggy, voc. case. P 

Phaart or Phaard, v. did part or depart; 

— YMs; — ys,'94. ' ' ' P 

E Phaa'ys, s. his thirst. P 

Pha'byr, v. did paper or papered ; — agh ; — ee ; 

—IX; — ixs; —IT; — YM ; —YMS; — YS, 94. P 
Pbadey'r, s. m. a prophet ; pi. — yx. That 

this word is not]; initialled as it ought, see 

Phadey'r-bex, s. f. a prophetess. 
Phadey'ragh, a. d. of a prophet. 
Phadey'rys, s. m. prophecy. 
Phandoo'gh, v. did pant or panted ; —agh ; 



Phari 



). did pardon or pardoned; — a< 



Un Pharick, s. m. one Patrick. Prov. " Ta 
daa Pharick jarmoo un gMimmagh." P 

Yn Phec'cagh, s. the sinner. This word and 
its radical are often used for person ; as, Jer. 



130 PIC 

xliii. 6, and Acts, xiii. 11. It is generally 
sounded as if written Phy"agh, and the radi- 
cal Py'agh. P 
Phebsh, n. did piece or pieced; — agh; — ee ; 

Phian, v. did pain or pained ; —agh ; —be ; 
—in; —INS; —it; — YM ; —VMS ; — YS, 94. P 

Phib'byr, v. did pepper or peppered; —agh ; 

Zys.W''" "''"'"■ ""' """'" """'"'P 
Phiyr, v. did pair or paired; —agh ; — ee ; —in ; 

Phlaiynt, ?». did complain, &c.; — agh; — ee ; 

Phla'styr, v. did plaster, &c. ; —agh ; — i , 
—in ; —ins ; —IT ; — YM ; — YMS ; — YS, 94. P 

Phlead, v. did plead or talk, &c. ; —agh; 
— ee ; —in; —ins; —it; — ym; —YMS; 
-YS, 94. P 

Phloogh, v. did smother or stifle, &c. ; —agh ; 



Pnu 



—INS; 



Phoint or Phoinsh, v. did appoint ; —agh , 
&c., — YS, 94. P 

Pholld, v. did uphold, &c.; — agh; —in; 
-ym;-ys,94. P 

Pholl, v. did mat or adhere; — agii ; &c. —in ; 

Pholt, v. did thump, thumped; — agh, &c. ; 

-YS, 94. P 

Phoo'dyr, ». did powder, powdered; —agh, 

&C.; — YS, 94. P 

Phoose, v. did marry, married ; — agh; — in; 

— YM ; — YS, 94. P 

Phreach, v. did preach; &c. — ys, 94. P 

Phrow, v. did prove, try or experience, proved ; 



Dii Phuow'al, u. to prove, to depose, or swear 
"on oath. P 

Yn Phrow'altagh, s. the prover or deposer. P 
Phrys'soon, v. did imprison or incarcerate; 

—AGH, &C.; — YS, 94. P 

Phun'dail, v. did impound, &c.; — agh; — in ; 

Phutt, v. did push, &c. ; —agh, &c. ; — ys, 94. P 

Phuyt, a. d. of the pot or pots; as, cooid y 
phuyt. 

Phynnod'deree, s. m. a satyr; I.ia. xxxiv. 14. 
That this word stands precisely in the same 
predicament as the word Phadeyr, there can 
be no doubt; derived from Fynney (hair or 
fur), and Oushyr or Omhyrec (of stockings or 
hose) ; the name seems xo imply that its hair 
or fur is its covering. 

Pi an, s. m. (sounded Peeaw,) pain; pi. — yn. 
I think that this word is nothing more than a 
corruption of the English, and could be well 
dispensed with. See Guin. 

Pian'daoh, a. painful ; s. »t. a person in pain ; 
pi. 71- 

Pian'ey, v. paining. 

Pian'it or PiANT, 85. pained. 

Pib'bin, s./. a puffin; /)/. — yn. 

Pib'syr, s. m. pepper; pi. — yn. 

Pib'byrach, a. d. of pepper. 

Pick, s. /. pitch; Isa, xxxiv. 9; a pick axe. 



POH 

Pick-hallooi'n, s. f. slime, bitumen. 
Piea'nat, s. f. a magpie ; 2)1. — yn or the at 

changed to — ee. 
Pic'cYL, s. /. pickle ; pi. — yn. 
Pihtt, s. /. a woman's privity. 
Pil'lagh, s. Bi. a pillow; Ez. xiii. 18; pl.—Y^. 
Pin or *Pinn, s. f. a peg; Es. xv. iii; yl. 

Ping, s. /. a penny ; pi. — yn. 

PioB, s. a pipe, flute; pi. — yn. 

Pir'ragh, s.f. a species of gull, pinnuin; pl.'X. 

Pis'hag, s. /. a spell, conjuration. 

Pis'hagagh, a. incantatory, magical. 

Pis'hagys, s. /. magic, enchantment. 

Pis'heyragh, v. whispering. 

Pis'hin, s. m. a kitten; pi. — yn, or 72. 

Pis'hyr, s. /. peas or pease ; pi. — yn. 

Pis'hyragh, a. d. of peas. 

PiYR, s. f. a pair, a couple; pi. — yn; v. pair; 

—agh, 77; — AL, 79, or— EY, 82; -BE, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; -YMS, 87 ; 

— YS, 88. 
Piy'rit, 85. paired, coupled. 
Plaase, s. /. a palace ; pi. — yn. 
*Plaa'str or Plaa'stp.ee, v. plaster; —agh, 

77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; 

Plaastrai'l, v. plastering. 
Plaa'streyder, s. m. a plasterer; pi. — yn. 
Plaa'strit, 85. plastered. 
Plaa'styr, s. m. plaster; pi. — yn. 
Plag'gad, s. VI. oats, from the time it is in ear 

tUl threshed, has a right to be so called. It is 

always Corkey, but not Sheel till threshed and 

winnowed. 
Plaiynt, s. complaint ; pi. — yn ; v. complain ; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —in, 83; -ins, 84; 

Plaiynt'agh, s. to. acomplainer; pi. ~\. 
Plaiynt'it, 85. complained. 
Plbadei'lys, s. discourse, joint talk. 
Pleat, s. m. prate, prattle, talk ; v. idem. ; 

—AGH, 77; -be, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; 

— YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. Prov.— 

" Boayl ta gioee tii keck, as boayl ta mraane 

ta pleat." 
Pleatei'l or Pleatey, v. pleading, pratling, 

talking, prating. 
Plea'tbvdbr, s. m. a pleader, or prater. 
Plea'tit, 85. talked. 
Ploogh, v. smother, stifle; — agh, 77; — eb, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 

Ploogha'ne, s. /. a suffocating fume. 

Ploogh'byder, s. m. asmotherer; pi. — yn. 

Ploogh'it, 85. smothered, stifled, suffocated. 

Poa'gey, s. m. a bag; pi. 67. 

Poan'rey, s. to. beans; pi. 67. 

Pob'ble, s. to. people, audience, population. 

Pod'dash, s.f. pottage; pi. — yn. 

Pod'jal, s.f. a flagon, jug, urn ; Isa. xxii. 4. 

Pog'gaid, s. f. a pocket, pi. — yn. 

Poii, in. of dislike. 

PoiiLL, V. uphold, warrant, &c.; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— y»is, 87 ; — YS, 88. 



POO 

PoHLt'DEy or PoHLLDAL, V. Upholding, war- 
ranting'. 

Pohli/dkr, s. m. an upholder, &c. 

Pohll'dit, 85. upholden, warranted. 

PoHLL, s. /. a pole stone ; pi. — tn. Stones 
fastened to both ends of herring nets to sink 
them when fishing. One is called Pohll y 
vaalerj, and the other Pohll famman. 

Pohl'linagh, s. m. a mermaid, or rather a 

Pohn'xar, s. m. a child grown between infancy 
and adolescence. There appears to be three 
stages before puberty, in the Manks language • 
Oikan, Pohnnar, and Scollag or Scoilg. 

PoHT, s. m- a pot; pi. POITT. 

Poix'xEE, a. stout, sturdy, stiff. 

PoiN'xBEin, s. m. stoutness, sturdiness. 

PoiNnT, s. a lace of leather or thong; pl.—xs. 

PoivT or PoixsH, V. appoint, bid, or order ; 
— AGH, 77 ; — EE, so ; —IN, 83 ; — IXS, 84 ; 
— T.M, 86; — YMS, S7; — YS, 88. 

Poixtei'l, v. appointing, bidding. 

Poixt'it, 85. appointed, bidden. 

Poll or Pohll, v. prune, mat, or stick toge- 
ther; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, S3; —IXS, 
84; — TM, 86; — T.MS, 87; — YS, 88. 

/ol'lagh, s. /. marsh parsnip. 

Pol'lal, v. pruning, cropping. 

Pol'lax, s. a saddle cloth, a cloth for the back 
of a horse ; pi. — yx. 

Pol'ley, v. sticking together without weaving, 
as wool in a hat. 

Pol'lit, 83. malted, stuck together. 

Polt, s. m. a blow, stroke, or thump; or per- 
haps it means the sound or report of a blow, 
shot, &c., more than the blow, &c. itself; 
V. strike, &c. ; 



PUI 



131 



, 84; - 



1,86; - 



PoL'TAL'or Pol'tey, v. striking, thumping, &c. 
Poltey'der, s. m. a thumper, &c. ; pi. — y.v. 
Pol'tit, 83. thumped, struck. 
Poxtrei'l, s. f. a plummet; 2 Kings, xxi. 13. 
PooAR, s. VI. power, puissance, authority; pi. 

— AGHYX; token, warrant : pi. — yx; vel puoar 

ec yn eayst (does the moon shine). 
Pooa'ragh, a. d. of power or might. 
Pooa'ral, a. powerful, mighty, puissant. 
Pooar-gioa'l, s. m. an execution. 
Poo'dyr, s. m. powder; pi. — yx. 
Poo'dyr or Poodyree, v. powder or dust; 

— YM, 36 ; '— YMS,'87 ; '— YS, s's. 
Poo'dtral, v. powdering. 
Poo'dyrit, 85. powdered, dusted. 
Pooi'sHEE, s. /. a posy, a flower. 
PooiYT, s. pi. pots. 
Poos or PoosE, V. marry, wed, wive; — agh. 



Poo'sEE, a. d. of marriage, matrimonial, con- 
jugal. 

Poo'sEY, s. m. a marriage, a wedding; pi. 67; 
V. marrying, wedding. 

Poo'sEYUER, s. m. one who marries. 

PoosT, 85. married, wedded. 

POOTCH, S. a pouch; pi. YX. 

Poot'chagh, a. poutish, sullen, sulky. 



Poot'chid, s. m. suUenness, sulkiness. 
Pos'sAN, s. m. a parcel. Generally applied to 

Pos'tvr, s. f. a scold, a bully; Ecclesiastieus 

xxvi. 27. 
PoLixr, s. pi. laces, strings, thongs. 
PoYLL, s /. puddle, pool. 
Prad'dag. Psl. Lxxviu. 46. See Braddag. 
Prash, s. m. brass; pi. — yx. 
Pra'shey, a.d. of brass, brazen. 
Pra'sheyder, s. ».. a brazier; pi. — yn. 
Pra'shit, 85. brazed, lined with brass. 
Pravll, v. pray, praying. I have inserted this 

word although not without an objection. See 

conclusion of introduction, page 15. 
Preach, v. preach, publish a religious oration. 
Preachei'l, v. preaching. 
Preachoo'r, s. m. a preacher; pi. — yx. 
Prea'chit, 85. preached. 
Preis or Preays, s. /. pressure of business; 

Mark, vs.. 25. 
Preis'sal, v. pressing. 
Prem'ee, s. /. a necessary or privy. 
Prix'deys, s. m. f. an apprentice; pi. — syn. 
Prixjeig', s.f. paunch, the beUy tripe; pi. — tn. 
Prigs, s. m. price; Gal.pl. — yn. 

s. /. a fulcrum ; pi. — yn. ; v. raise by 



level 



a fulcrum ; ■ 



s,80j 



Pri'sal, v. raising by lever and fulcrum. 

Pri'sit, 85. raised by lever. 

Prow, v. prove, try, evince; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 

80; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 

Proh'al, s. m. proof, experience, deposition; 

pi. — vx ; !•. proving, trying, deposing. 
Prosv'altagh, s. m. a prover, adeposer; pi. 71. 
Prow'altvs, a. probatory, probationary. 
Prow'alys, s. /. probation, trial. 
PROw'iTor Prowt, 85. proved, deposed, tried. 
Prugh, v. hoard; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 

Prigh'ag, s. m. a hoarder, a miser; pi. — yn. 

Pro. " T(fsht prugag as ee lughag." 
Prlgh'it, 85. hoarded. 
Pryssoo'x, s. m. a prison; v. imprison; — agh, 

77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Pryssoo'xagh, s. m. a prisoner j jd^. 71. 
Pryssoo'xey, v. imprisoning. 
Pryssoo'xeyder, s. m. one who imprisons. 
Pryssoo'xit, 85. imprisoned. 
Plck'ler, s. m. a snug farmer on a small farm. 
Pudda'se, s. f. a potato ; pi. — yn. 
PuHTor PuiT, V. push; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 j 

— YS 88. 
Puht'tagh or Puit'tagh, a. pushing, apt to 

Puh'tey, v. pushing. 

Puh'teyder, s.m. a pusher. 

Puh'tit, 85. pushed. 

Puid'dihx, s. f. pudding; pi. PuinDEEYN. 

PuiHE, in. away cow, begone cow. 

Pcill, s. pi. pools, puddles ; pi, of poyll. 



PuiNT, *. pl. pounds; pi. of punt. 

PuiRT, s. pl. harbours, ports, havens. 

Puiss, s. /. a cheek; pl. — v.v. 

Pundaig', s. /. a hard stem of grass ; pl. -tn. 

Pundaig'aoh, a. having hard stems. 

Pundai'l, a-, a pinfold or ponnl; v. impound; 
-AGH,77; — BB, 80; IV, 83: — IN'S, 84; — YM, 
86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Pundai'leyder, s.m. an impounder; pl. —vs. 

Pundai'lit, 85. impounded. 

Punt, s. m. a pound, 20 shillings; pl. see Puint; 
a small yawl or boat ; pl. — yn. 

PuRT, s. /. port, harbour, haven. The best pl. 
of this word ispuirt, but in scripture it is purtyn. 

Pur'tey, a. d. of a port or harbour. 

Purt-noo-moir'rey, s. Port St. Mary. This 
safe and excellent harbour, which has been 
greatly improved of late years by the building 
of a new quay, no doubt took its name from a 
Catholic Chapel which formerly stood adjacent 
thereto, caUed St. Mary's, now razed from the 
foundation. 

Purt-ny-hin'shey or Innysey, s. Peel, lite- 
raUy, the harbour of the Island— the town and 
harbour of Peel. Some say that this word is 
derived from ny hinshley, (the low situation) ; 
others, from ny ynsee (the seat of the literate) : 
but it is obviously from inch or innys (an 
Island), the genitive article ny changes iiich 
to Much and ey ; in that case, the harbour of 
the Peel Island. 

Purt-sheea'ran or Sheear atn, s. Port Erin, 
the most western port or harbour of the Island, 
now generally called Port Iron . 

Puss, s. /. cheek. See also Puiss; pl. —vs- 
V. puff; — AGH, 77; —BE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 
84;— YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — VS, 88. 

Pus'sAGH, a. having fat or chubbed cheeks, 
choleric, puffy. 

Pus'sAL or Pus'sEY, V. getting swelled in the 
cheeks with choler. 

Py, s. /. a pie ; pl. — aohyn. 

Py'agh or P'AGH, s. m. a person. No doubt this 
is a contraction or a corruption of peccagh 
(a sinnner), which see ; it is used in common 
talk, and with some propriety when in opposi- 
tion to baagh, as Py'agh ny baagh. 

Pyht, in. pshaw, of contempt. 

Pyle, s. f. a sharp pointed iron or ferrule on an 
arrow, an emeroid; pl. — yn. 

Pvnjouiryn, s.pl. pincers. 

PvNT, s. m. a pint ; pl. — yn. 

Pynt'eraght, w. pinting, drinking pints. 

Py-iHoo'v, s. m. poison; pl. — yn ; u. poison; 
—AK,.\, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 
— v.\i, 86, —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Pyshoo'nach. a. poisonous, pernicious. 

PysHoa'NEv, !'. poisoning. 

Pyshoo'veyder, s. m. one who poisons. 

Pyshoo'nit, 85. poisoned. 



Q 



QUO 

Quaaoh, a. gruff, soar, torvous, morosty sullen, 

sulky, estranged, alien; Psl. Ixix. 8. 
QuAAGHEv, t). getting gruff or gloomy. 
QuAAiL, V. to meet, to confront on meeting. 
Quaal'lagh, a. of or belonging to a court. 
QfAAL'TAGHorQuAL'TAGH, s. m. One who meets ; 
pl. 71. Pn. xvii. 12. Has. xiii. 8. The first 
person met on New Year's Day, or on going on 
some new work, ?<.c. A company of younglads 
or men, generally went in old times on what 
they termed t;ie Quallngh, at Christmas or New 
Year's Day to the house of their more wealthy 
neighbours ; some one of the company repeat- 
ing in an audible voice the following rhyme: — 
" OVick ghennal erriii as bleinfeervie, 
Seihll as slaynt da''n slane lught (hie; 
Bea as gennallys eu bio ry-cheilley, 
Shee as graih eddyr mraane as deiney ; 
Cooid as cowryn, stock as stoyr. 
Palchey phuddase, as skaddan dy-liooar; 

Bnase, myr liigh, ayns vhllin ny soalt ; 

Cadley snuchey tra vees sliiii ny /hie. 

As feeackle y jargun, nagh bee dy mie." 

When this was repeated, they were then invited 

in to partake of the best tliat the house could 

afford. 

Quaal'tys or Qual'tys, s. f. a meeting, an in- 
terview; Psl. Ixxxv. 10. 

Quaiyl, s. m. a court, a place where justice or 
judgment is administered, perhaps called so be- 
cause people have to confront the judge or one- 
another ; pl. — -yn. 

QuAiYL-ARDREiL'TAnn, s. OT. the chaucery court. 
This has no doubt been corrupted to what you 
hear Qiiaiyl-andriiilagh ; some say the latter is 
from QHa(>/-H-«Hrf;«(7ag'/i (the wandering court), 
but I prefer the first. 

Quaivl-thea'y, s. f. the common law. 

Qual'lian, s. m. a cub, a pup or whelp; pl- — tn. 

Q'jal'lianagh, a. d. of a cub or whelp. 

Qual'tey, v. meeting, coming face to face. 

Qual'tit, 83. met, assembled. 

Que, pro. what. Now written Cre. 

Queel or QuEKYL, s. /. a wheel; pl. — yn. 

Queeyl'agh, a. d. of a wheel or wheels. 

Queeyl'lagh, s. f. a band or bandage ; pl. 72. 
This word is seldom used for any thing but the 
band of a sheaf; it ought to be the Mauks of 
felloe. 

Queeyl'laghey, I', binding, wheeling. 

QuEEYL'tEYLER, s. m. a wheelwright, a binder. 

Queeyl'lit, 85. wheeled, bound. 

QuEiG, a. five ; pl. — YN. Latin quinque. 

Queig-jei'g, a. fifteen. 

Queig as fek'd, o. twenty-five or more, lit. five 
and twenty. 

Queio-jei'goo or QuEiooo-YEio, a. fifteenth. 

Quei'goo, a. the fifth. 

Quio'oAL, «. /. the distaff, the lint or tow put 
on the distaff to spin ; pl. — yn. 

Quio'gaiagh, a. d. of or belonging to a distaff, 
or the lint or flax on the distaff. 

Quino, s. f. a yoke, a swingletree. 

QuiR, s. See Cuir. 

Quoi, pro. who, whom, which, whose. 

Quoi EC TA FYS, />. who kuows. 

QuoiB or QuAiNB, s. (from Quaagh) estranged, 
alien people, strange people. 



RAI 

ibke', pro. -whoever, whosoever, whom- 

s. /. a woman's cap, or head-dress ; 
v, or Ql-oivyx. 
IV. See Coiney. 



R 



This letter is one of the immatables in the Manks 
lang-uage, and chang-eth not ; neither do many 
words from other letters come under it, ex- 
cept a few from F where H is second letter. 

Raa, s. m. a saying-; pi. — cnyN. 

Raa-cbee'xev, s. m. a -wise saying, a proverb; 
pi. Raauhvn-ckeenev. 

Raad, s. m. a road, way, vent ; adv. where; 
V. ride at anchor, to give way; — agh, 7r; 
— EE, 80; —IN-, 83; — IXS, 84; — VJI, 86; 
—VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Raad'ee. a. d. of anchorage. 

Raad'ey, v. anchoring. 

Raa-dor'raghev, s. m. dark saying, a riddle; 
Jtid. xiv. 12 and 15. 

Raah, s. m. report, prosperity; Psl. Ixxiii. 3. 

Raai'dvx, s. pi. roads, ways ; Job. xiii. 2,". 

Raa'it, 85. said, spoken. 

Raa-eeeavl'i,agh, s. m. a maxim, an adage. 

Raa'lish, s. m. loose, empty talk; pi. — yy. 

Raaxe, s. 7n. bail, surety, gruarantee; pi. 

RAAXTEEVNOrRAANTEE-VVN; 2 ChrOTl. XXV 24. 

Raaxtee'xvs, s. /. suretiship. 
Raa-oi'lagh, a. proverbial. 
-*RAAr or Raaue, r. warn, admonish ; — agh, 
77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; —INS, 84; — TM, 86; 

Raai-e, s. in. a warning, a caution; pi. — tx. 
Fer Raau'ee or Raauevder, s. m. a warner, 

an admonisher, a monitor; /)/. of the former 

Fir, of the latter — rx. 
Raau'it, 85. warned, admonished. 
Rad'lixg, a-, m. pales, railing; Ecclesiasficus, 

xxii. 18. 
Rag, s. to. a short storm; pi. — vx. 
Rag-rax'xee, s. m. an arch rogue. 
Ragh, t: would go; Cha Ragh (would not go; . 
Rag'hidet, a. able to go or walk about. 
Ragh'ix, p. I would go. 
Ragh'ixs, p. id. em. See Ro'in. 
Ragh'tal, a. rash, violent. 
Ragh'talid, Ragh'talvs, or Raghlid, «. m. 

rashness, violence. 
Ragh'taxts, s. /. rigour ; pi. — yx. 
Rah, s. ?n. ahago, funk, a strong smell; it is 

also used for a strong taste. 
Rah'agu, a. rammish; strong scented. 
Rahoi'l or Raa-oil, a. famous, successful; 

Ecclesiasticus, xx. 9. 
Rah'gyl, s. /. the herb horseradish, poor- 
man's pepper. 
Rai'ee, s. f. a quarter of a year. 
Raigh, «. /. a rein; p/. — tx. This word -was 

formerly applied to the reins or ropes from 

the horse gear to the harrow. 

2f 



Raink, v. did arrive or arrived. 

Raip, r. rend, tear, lacerate; —agh, 7" ; — ee, 

80 ; —IX, 83 ; — IXS, 84 ; — TM, 86 ; - YMS, 

Raipee, a. d. of rending or tearing. 
Raip'ev, s. m. a rent or tear; v. rending, &c. 
Raip'eyder, s. m. a render, a tearer ; pi. — yn. 
Raip'it, 85. rent, torn, lacerated. 
Raip-roatrt, s. f. a spring tide that tears 

things away. 
*Rais or Raise, v. grope, move slowly : —agh, 

77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — TM, 86; 

Rai'set, v. groping, moving slowly. 

Rai'set, s. m. a grope, a move, as in the dark; 

pi. 67. 
Rai'sevder, s. in. one who gropes. 
Rai'sit, 85. groped, stirred. 
Rais'tvl, s. ni. a rake; pi. — tx. 
Rais'tvlagh, a. rakish, dissolute. 
Raxg'ax, «. m. a worn out animal; yl. — yx. 
Raxk, s. /. France. 
Raxk, a. high or rapid in gro-wth, luxuriant, 

rapid, hasty growth. ^Yhether the Manks or 

the English can lay the best claim to this word 

I cannot decide, but I believe the Manks to be 

a much older language. 
Raxk'id or Raxkts, s. rankness, luxuriance, 

exuberance, hastiness, rapidity. 
Rax'xee, s. m. a roguish fellow, a wag. 
Rap, s. in. a counterfeit, a base coin ; a little 

rogue. 
Rass, s. to, seed; pi. — yxor— ixtx. Phrase, 

Rass, v. rip, undo a sewing; — agh, 77; — ee, 
80; —IX, 83; —INS, 84; — TM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Rass'ag or Reeassag, s. f. a creel. 
Ras'sey, "«. m. a rip, a rent in the seam ; pi. 67 ; 
V. ripping, undoing a sewing, undoing any 

Ras'sbyder, s. m. a ripper, a render of work. 

Rasst or Rast, 85. ripped. 

Ras'tagh, a. gusty, squally, rapidity of -wind, 

windy, boisterous; Mat. xiv 30. 
Rastax'e, s. m. an uncultivated piece of land. 
Rasta'xagh, a. uncultivated, unimproved by 

Rasta'xid, s. m. uncultivation. 

Ras'tid, s. to. gustiness, squaUiness. 

Ratch, s. m. a run. It might have been the 
original Manks of race, but it is now only 
generally applied to a run or race before a 
jump; pi. — VX; V. — AGH, 77; &C. 

Ratch'al, v. making runs. 

R.atch'etder, s. m. a runner of short runs. 

Ratch'it, 85. run or pulled quickly. 

Raue, s. f. Rome. 

Raue'agh, a. Romish. 

Race, a. d. of the stroke of an oar, or ro-wing. 

Raugh, a. a light red colour. 

Raux, s. /. a seal, a sesi-calf j pU — tebtn or 
— YX ; ham. iv. 3. 

Ray. See Re. 

Re, «. /. the moon, one of the names of the 



134 REE 

moon ; although the translators of the Bible 
have written it Ray, Isa. Ix. 19, the same as 
a ray of light. 
Re-hol'lys vooar y n'outr, s. /. the great 
harvest moonlight, called so from the moon's 
rising about or near the same time for a week 
successively, at the time of full, caused by the 
situation of the earth and moon at or after the 
autumnal equinox. 

light that immediately follows the former. 
Re, v. is, as; dy re (that is) ; Hymn Book. 
Rea, s. m. a ram, a tup; pi. — ghyn. 
Rea, a. even, level, plain, smooth. 
Rba'dan, s. f. a windpipe ; a sharp puff or 

blast of wind ; pi. — yn. 
Reach, a. ruttish, wanton, merry, sportive, 

lecherous. 
Reach or Reaie, v. disentangle, decide, clear ; 
-, 77; -r "- "" "• 



1.86; 



IS, 87 ; 



Rkagh'ee, a. d. of disentanglement, clearance. 
Reaoh'ey, s. m. decision, disentanglement; 

pi. 67 ; V. unravelling, clearing, disentangling, 

deciding. 
Reagh'byder, s. m. a decider, &c. ; pi. — yn. 
Rbaoh'ys, s. f. decision; settlement. 
Reaid, s. m. wantonness, merriment, sport, 

mirth, lecherousness. 
Rea'-id, s. to. smoothness, evenness. 
My Reail'lys, v. if keep or if shall or will 

keep ; Acts. xv. 29. This word is differently 

written in 1 Kings, ix. 4. F 

Reaish, s. f. a span; pi. —yx. This word, 

no doubt, ought to be the Manks of cubit. 
Rea'it, 85. decided, disentangled, unravelled, 

cleared, settled. 
Rea'jagh, a. orderly, correct, discreet. 
Reajid or Reajys, s. discretion, order. 
By *Reayll or Reaylley, v. to keep, to pre- 

— Ys, 94. ' - ' ' ' * Sjj 

Reaylt. See Ben-reaylt. , 
Reavrt or Reayrtys, s. m. view, extention 

of sight, reach of view. 
Rea'ys, a. riggish, tupping, wanting the tup 

Recort', u. record, register; — agh, 77; — ee. 



Recort'ey, v. recording, registering. 

Recort'it,;85. recorded, registered. 

Rbcort'ys, s.f. a record, a register ; pi. —syn. 

Recort'ysser, s. to. a recorder, a registrar; 
pi. — YN ; 1 Kings, iv. 3. 

Recortys-kil^lagh, s. f. chiu-ch register. 

Red, s. TO. a thing; pi.— dyn. AVice is nearly 
syti. with this word, but there are words that 
nhee will not agree with; as, im red (one 
thing) 5 un nhee, red elley, nhee elley, the nhee 
does not sound so agreeably vrith these. Prov. 
" Ta'n red ta goit dy mie, 
Ny share na'n red ta jeant dy mie." 

" Cha nee eshyn ta red beg echey ta boght, 
Ayh eshyn ta geearree inooarane." 

Red-he'ne, s. to. the thing itself. 

Ree, s. m. king; pi.— aghyn or— ohyn. 



coarseness. 



R'ee, adv. p. to her, unto her; — ish, id. em. 
Reeall, v. wriggle, cleanse corn ; — agh, 7"; 

— ee, 80; —IN, 83; —ins, 84; — YM, 86; 

—VMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Reeal'ley, v. wriggling, cleansing corn in a 

sieve ; Jer. iv. 11, and Amos, ix. 9. 
Reeal'leyder, s. m. a wiggler ; pi. — yn. 
Reeal'lit or Reealt, 85. wriggled. 
Reean, s. to. a rattle or tightness in the breast 

or chest, a difficulty in breathing. 
Reeast or Reeasta'ne, s. to. a rough, uneven, 

uncultivated piece of ground ; pi. — yn. 
Reeast'agh, «. coarse, rude, uneven, rough; 

when applied to cloth having large and small 

threads ; when applied to land having hillocks 

and hollows. 

roughness. 
Reeayi/lagh, s. to. anything thinly scattered 

or spread; pl.—YN. 
Ree'jerey, s. to. regent prince, vicegerent, 

prince; Has. Hi. 4; pl.6~. 
Reen, a. tough, rop, vicid, glney. 
Keen or Reenee, v. toughen, to get tough ; 

Dy Ree'naghey, v. to toughen, get tough. 
Ree'ney, a. pi. tough, ropy, &c. 
Ree'neyder, s. to. something that toughens. 
Ree'nid, s. to. toughness, &c., hard to be 

chewed. 
Ree'nit, 85. toughened, &c. 
Reeoi'l, kingly, royal, regal. 
Reeri'aght, s. VI. kingdom; pi. — yn. 
Reesht, adv. again; — agh, id. em. 
Re'giryn. See Reyggyryn. 
Cha Reg'gyr, v. not reply, or not do a required 

Dy Reg'gyrt, v. to reply or do something re- 
quired to be done, to response. F 
Reih, s. to. choice; pi. Reiohyn; v. choose; 



. 77; 



>JS, 84 ; 



. —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. Reih as teigh 

(pick and choice). 
Reih'der, s. to. a chooser; pi. — yn. 
Reih'it or Reiht, 85. chosen. Clean reiht 

(the elect). 
Reix-l, ». to. rule, reign; pi.— yn; v. rule, 

reign, govern; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 



r Reil' 



governing. 
Reillt, 85. ruled, governed. 
Reil'tagh, s to. a ruler, a magistrate ; pi. 71. 
Reil'tys, s. /. rule, government. 
Rein. See Ben-rein. 
Reir or Rere, according to, to the utmost of, 

as far, as far as possible. 
Rei'rby, v. reaching, extending. 
Reis, s. m. race; pl.—Ys. Gael. 
Rem'lad, s. m. a remnant, a narrow stripe of 

cloth, &c. : pi. — YN. 
Ren, v. did, didst ; the preterit of Jean. 
Renai'g, s. f. a hair, one hair ; pi. — yn, 
RENAi'oAcn, a. hairy, having hairs. 
Res II, a. d. of seed; as, arrooresh (seed corn) j 

snaie resh (the vital thread) . 



ROA 



135 



Resoo'nagh, a. reasonable, rational. 
Resoo'nev, r. reasoning-, arguing. 
Resoo'neyder, s. VI. areasoner, an arguer. 
Resoo'.vit, 85. reasoned. 

Resow'ir orREsowB, s. m. a receiver ; p/. — ym, 
Reie. (tdr. p. before you or ye, or go ye, begone ; 

— isn, id. em. 
Reuehe'xe, adv. p. before ycurselves. 
Reu'id orREu'RiD, s. m. fatness, fat; Psalm, 



Reut'ret, v. digging, delving, rooting. 
Reuv'rktder, s. m. a digger; pi. — tx. 
Reut'kit, 85. dug, delved, rooted. 
Rev, done, done -with, a total failure ; ^e». xviii. 

U ■ Hymn, 76. 
Reyg'gyrvn, s. pi. a few, some few; Zee. xi. 11. 
Reyxv. See Rheynn; Exod. sv. 9, ?ciid. Acts, 

xiii. 19. 
Rheam or Ream, s. m. reakn; pl.—rs. 
Rhea'siys, s, room, space, extent. 
Rhea'myssagh, a. roomy, spacious, extensive, 

capacious. 
Rhea'.myssid, s. m. roominess, spaciousness. 
Rhex'xagh, s. f. fern; pi. 72. 
Rhen'xee, a. d. of fern. 
Rhe'sar, s./. razor; ;»^ -yx. 
Rheyxx, v. divide, distribute; — agh, "; 

— VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88; s. m. a division, a dis- 
tribution ; pi. — YX. 

Rheyx'xeyder, s. m. a divider; pi, — yx. 

Rheyx'xit, 85. divided, distributed. 

Rheyrt or Rheyr'tys. See Reayrt. 

Rheyr'tyssagh, a. within the reach of sight or 
view. 

Rhol'lax, s. f. a whirler, spool, a nave; pi- 
— Y'x ; sheeves; 1 Kings, vii. 33. 

Rhol'laxagh, a. having spools, &c. 

Rhum, s. m. room, apartment; pi. — tx. 

Rhum-aar'lee, s. m. a kitchen. 

Rhum'byl, s. m. the edge or skirt of a loose 

Rhl-jisaa', s. /. Ramsey, a town in the parish 

of Maughold. 
Rhcs'ag, s. f. an amulet; pi, — yx. 
Rhv.m, p. p. to me, unto me; — s, id. em. 
Rhym'bee, adv. p. before her ; hie ee rkymbee 

(she went away, on the way before her); — ish. 



, adv. p. before you 



ye; —ISH, 



id. e 
Rhyt, p. p. to thee, unto the( 
Rib'bag, s. f. a piece, part, or parcel rent or 

torn off from something. 
Rib'beb or Rib'bey, s. f. a snare, trap, or gin, 

something to entrap unwarily ; pi. 76. 
Rib'beyder, i. m. an ensnarer, a fowler; Fro. 

vi. 5 ; pi. — TX. See also Eeanleyder. 



RiBL or Rie'il, v. ripple; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IX, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; — TilS, 87; 
— YS 88. 

Rib'las, s. to. a lath under the scraw of a 
thatched house; pi. — syx. See also Thooane. 

Rib'ley, v. rippling. 

Rib'leyder, «. m. a rippler; pi. — tx. 

Rib'lit, 85. rippled. 

Rick, s. m. a satisfactory answer; a resolve 
uniformity of rule, a steady determined mem- 
ner, settled rule; pi. — yx. 

Rieau, s. TO. ever, the ever that is past ; rieau 
er d;i henney (ever since) ; er dy rieau (from 
everlasting); cha row rieau (never was). 

RiEi'GH, a. real, not imaginary. 

Rif'tax, s. to. a refused person, a worthless 
feUow ; pi. — yx. 

Rig'gax, v. rut; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80; — TS, 88. 

Rig'gaxet, v. rutting. 

Rig'gyl, s. to. a ram half castrated; pi. — tn'. 

Rim'lagh, s./. a fishing line; pi. 72. 

Rim'lee, a. d. of a fishing line. 

Rimmei'g, s. f. a weal, a stripe, a streak, a 

mark made in the skin by the blow of a whip 

or rod, &c. ; pi. — yx ; v. to make weals, &c. ; 

—AGH, 77; — ee, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; 

— YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Rim'mev, s. to. a rim, a ledge; pi. 67; \ Kings, 

vii. 36. 
Rim'mei'gagh, a. ha^•ing weals, stripes, or 

Rimmei'getder, s. m. one who makes weals, 

streaks, &c. 
RnniEi'GiT, 85. streaked, striped, variegated. 
Rixo, s. f. a verse, a subdivision ; Gael. 
Rix'kyx or Roaxkyx, s. pi. things separated or 

scattered from the main body. 
Rio, s. to. frost, ice; pi. — ghyx; v. freeze, 

coagulate; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; — ys, 88. 
Rio'ee, a. d. of frost or ice. 
Rio'eeagh, a. frost}-, icy. 
Rio'der, s. to. a freezer; pi. — yx. 
Rio'jiT, 85. frozen, coag^ulated. 
RisH, adv. p. with, by, imto him, with him; 
— yx, id. em.. 

Rish-hexe, p. p. to himself, with himself. 
E Rit'lag, s. his rag; pi. — yx. F. 

E Rit'lid, s. his raggedness. F 

Rir, p. p. to you, unto you or ye ; dy ghoaill riu 

(to receive you) ; Luke, ix. 5 ; —ish, id. em. 
Riu'bid, s. f. fatness, fat. It is contracted to 

Riu' id, and also used for thickness or largeness 

in circumference ; pi. — yx. 
Ritr, adv. last night, yester-night. 
Ro, adv. too; from iJoi/^r or iJoMi*, too much; 

rocreoi (too hard;. There is another ro (before) 

as, rolaue fbefore hand), this latter is from 

RoA, s. m. a row ; pi. —ghyx ; v. to set in row; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; 

— YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Roa'ghby, v. making in rows. 
Roa'gax, s. /. a scoUop ; pi. — yx. 
Roa'it, 85. rowed. 
Roayrt or RoAET, s. /. the spring tide, a great 

flow of any thing ; pi. — tx ; vel y roayrt ee y 

vullagh (is the spring at the height) .' Prov. 

" Lurg roayrt hig contraie." 



136 



RON 



ROAUTR, a. fat, thick. 

Roaity'ragh, s. m. f. a fat one. This word is 
seldom used, but I find the plural in Zee. xi. 16 
Roauy'rey, a. pi. fat, thick. 
RoAUN- or RoAUYX. See Raun. 
Rob'bee, s. /. a ruffle pi. — yx. 
Rock, V. cockle, pucker; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

— Ys', 88.' 

Rock'ey, s. m. a pucker, &c.; ;;/ 67 ; v. cock- 
ling, puckering. 

Rock'eyder, s. m. one who cockles, &c. 

RocK'ir, 85. cockled, puckered. 

RoDDA(i, s. /. a very coarsely woven creel, or 
straw rope net work. 

Rod'dagagh, s. m. moor gaU ; pi. — yn'. 

Rod'dax, s. /. a rat ; pi. — yn. 

Ro'ee, p. p. before her ; — ish, id. em. 

Roi, adv. reserved for, provided for or against. 

Roi'bage or RoBAiG, s. f. a wisker; pi. — 

Roie, v. run, running, ran; —agh, 77; — 



80; - 



r, 83; - 



Ro'iE, adv. before now ; Sam. xvii. 30. 

Roie'der, s. m. a runner ; pi. — yx. 

RoiEHE.N''E, p. p. before herself . 

Roie-fol'ley', s. the bloody flux. 

RoiG, s. f. the King's e\Tl. 

Roight, 85. run through. 

RoiH, s. /. an arm ; pi. — aghvn. 

Ro'ix, p. before us; — yx, id. em. 

Roix, p, I would go; — S, id. em. 

Roinhex'e, p. p. before us, before ourselves. 

RoisH, arfi). before, anterior, before him ; — vx, 

id. em. 
Roish-hex'e, p. p. before himself. 
RoiSH y thooil'ley, a. antideluvian. 
RoiT, 85. run, cast, melted, molten; 1 Kings, 

vii. 33. 
Rolau'e, adv. before, beforehand. 
Rolaue'id or Rolaueys, s. m. anticipation, 

the act of being before hand. 
Roll or Rowl, v. roll; —agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; 

—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —VMS, 87; 

Rol'lao, s. /. the hollow an oar works in on 

the gunwale of a boat ; pi. — yx . 
Rolla'ge, s. /. a star ; pi. — yx. 
Rolla'geaoh, a. starry; Cant. vi. 4. 
Rollae'gydagh, s. m. an astrologer, an astro- 

Rollae'gydys, s. f. astrology, astronomy. 

Rol'ley, s. /. a roU ; pK 67. 

Rol'leyder, «. m. a roller ; pi. — yx. 

Rol'lit, 85. rolled. 

Ro'maxagh, s. m. a Roman ; pi. 71. 

Rox'neeaoht or Roxxiaoht, s. m. reverie or 
revery, ribaldry, a foolish song, ranting talk, 
raving in drink, &c. ; Job, xxx. 9 ; pi. — yx. 

Rox'xEY, s. m. a portion, share, division; pi. 67. 

♦Rons or Roxsee, v. search, ransack, rummage ; 

Ron'saoh or RoNsAGHEY, V. Searching, ran- 
eacking, rummaging. 



ROU 

Rox'sEY, s. m. a search, a ransack ; pi. 67. 
Ron'seyder, s. m. a searcher, &c. ; pi. — yx. 
Ron'sit, 85. ransacked, searched. 
Roo, p. p. to them, with them, unto them ; 

X, id. em. 
Roo, s. m. a ruff; pZ. — ghyx. 
Roo-hex'e, p. p. to themselves. 
Rooix, p. p. to us, used in, doing to us ; — yx, 

Rooi-iiiT, s. VI. the naked; Job xxiv. 7; v. 

stripped naked, bared of covering ; —agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IX, 83; —INS, 81; — Y.M, 86; 

—Y.MS, 87 ; — ys, 88. 
R'jois'htey, a. pi. naked, uncovered. 
Rooish'teyder, s. m. a person or thing that 

strips or makes naked. 
Rooish'tid, s. ni. nakedness, nudity. 
Rooisht'it, 85. stript or stripped, made naked 

or bare of clothing. 
RooiT, s.f. a peal; as, rooit harnec, (a peal of 

thunder) ; pi. — yx. 
Roox, s. f. rancour, resentment, malice, spite. 
Roo'xagh, a. rancorousness, spiteful, perverse: 

Mat. xvii. 17; revengeful, malignant, vindic- 

Roo'xiD, s. m. rancorousness, &c. 

Roost, s. to. rind, bark, peel; v. strip, make 

bare, peel off, unbark ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

Roostee'n, s. m. a naked person; pi. — ee; 

Isa. Iviii. 7. 
Roostbe'xagh, a. naked, in want of clothes. 
Roost'ey, v. making naked, or robbing. 
Roost'eyr, s. m. a robber; pi. — yn. 
Roostey'rys, s. f. robbery; Fsl. Ixii. lO. 
Roost'it, 85. robbed, rifled; Zee. xiv. 2. 
Rosh, v. reach, stretch; — ach, '7; — ee, 80 ; 

Rosh'eyder, s. m. one who reaches ; pi. — tn. 

Rosh'it, 85. reached, extended. 

Rosh'tyn, v. reaching. 

Er Rosh'tyx, i\ hath, &c. reached, arrived. 

R'ou, p. thou was, wast thou? 1 Kings, xviii. 

10; — s, id. em. 
Rouai' 

ing;— agh,77 

— YM, 86 ; — Y.MS, b/ ; — ys, b». 

Rouail'lagh, a. unsettled, of a roaming, ramb- 
ling, unsteady mind, devic 

Rouail'tagii, s. m. a re 

Rouail'tys-aigney, s. 
dering of the mind. 

RouAN, s. m. riot, uproar; ». idem; — agh, 77; 
— ee, 80; —IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Rouan'agh, a. riotous; s. m. a rioter; pi. 71- 

RouAx'iD orRopAN'ys, s.f. riotousness, rioting. 

RouD, adv. too far, too late. 

Roue, p. p. before them ; — syn, id. em. 

RouE-HENE, p. p. before themselves. 

RouR or RouYR, too much ; Exod. xviii. 18 ; too 

many, over and above what should be. 
Rou'rey, s. f. a headland, a piece of land in the 

end of a field, called so, no doubt, because in 

old times, generally dug. 



r, rambler, &c. ; pi. 'I. 
e roving or wan- 



RYA 

RouYL, s. m. rage, fury; a. rabid, furious, frau- 

tic. See Er-roul. 
Row, V. -was, wast, ■were, wert. 
Row, p. wast thou; — s, id. em. 
RowL, V. roll; Mat. xxni. 60; Mark xv. 46; 

— AGH, ;-; — KB, 80; —IN-, 83; —IKS, 8-1; 

— TM, 86; —VMS, 87; — VS, 88. 
Rowl'al, r. rolling, rolleth. 
RowLEV, s. TO. a roll ; p/. 6;. 
Rowl'btder, s. m. a roller; pi. — yk. 
Rowl'it, S3, rolled; il/arA- xvi. 4. 
RoTD, ;). p. before thee; — s, id. em. 
RovD HEXE, p. p. before thyself. 
RoTD 00, p. p. away thou, begone thou. 
RoTM, p. p. before me; — s, id. em. 
RorMPEXE, p. p. before myself. 
RuAGH, a. inclined to red, brown. 
RfB or *RcBB, V. wipe, rub ; - 



SAA 



137 



;x, S3; - 



i6; YMS, 



, 8S. 



RuBBAG. See Ribbag. 

Rub'bax. See Rybban. 

Rub'beyder, 5. m. a rubber, a wiper. 

Rub'bit, 85. wiped, rubbed. 

Ruck, s. /. a rick of turf or hay : pZ. — yx ; v. 

S4; -_ym, 86*; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Rlc'keyder, s. m. one who makes ricks. 
Rcc'kit, 85. ricked. 

Rug'uagh, a. rugged, rough, uneven, harsh. 
RuGO or Rtjgoyr, b. did bare, was or wast born, 

did come by birth ; — agh, 77 ; — ix, 83 ; 

Er Rug'gaghtyx, v. hath, &c. borne. 

Er ny Rug'gey, v. hath, &c. been born. 

Rcg'git, 85. born, brought forth. 

Rug'gyh, s. to. birth, the time of birth; as, 

yn Jaa ruggyr mee (the day of my birth; ; nis-- 

e-!//- ee Ihltnmo mac (she brought forth a male 

child ; born; Acts, xxii. 3. 
Ruil'lick or Rhullick, s. /. a grave yard, a 

place set apart to bury the dead in, a church- 

Rltl'lickey, a. d. of a grave or church-yard. 
Ruis'sagh, a. ruddy, reddish, of a fresh blooming 

colour. 
Rum'byi-, s. the edge or skirt of a garment; 

Sah. iii. 5. 
Ruvt, a. round, circular, globular ; v. to make 

round, &c. ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; — ix, 83 ; 

— IXS, 84; — Y.M, 86; -YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Rux'tag, s. /. a round lump of a thing. 
Rux'tagh, a. roundish, oval. 
Rlx'taghey, v. rounding. 
Rlx'tev, a. pi. round, circular. 
Rix'tid, s. m. roundness. 
Rcx'tit, S5. rounded. 
Ruv, a. reddish, brown. 
Rut'ev, a. pU brown, reddish. 
Ruygh'ey, v. getting brown, reddening. 
Ruv'iD, s. m. brownness, reddishness. 
Rt, (sounded Re,) to be, to, by, and sometimes 

a. This particle or adjunct is used before 

words as the following. 
Ry-ak'ix, v. to be seen. Cha jinnagh dooinney 

ta eoyrt dy ve ry-akin dy bragh jeirk sy dor- 

raghys. 

9. G 



Ryb'bax, s. m. a riband; pi. — yn; Num. xvSS. 
Rv-cheil'lky, adv. together, stuck together. 
Rv-chlash'tyx, v. to be heard. 
Rv-chleays'hyx, adv. by the ears. 
Ry-chos'h, adv. by the feet, by foot. 
Ryd'lax, s. /. a cribble, a riddle: pi. — vx. 
Ry-ex'xaghtyx, v. to be felt, or being felt. 
Ry-fod'dey, adv. by a long time, 
Rt-ghed'dyx, v. to be had or found. 
Ry-heet,' v. to come, being to come. 
Ry-hesh'aght, v. to be in company, ucconi- 

panj'ing. 
Ry-hoi or Ry-oi, adv. reserved against, for and 

against. 
Ry-hros'tey, v. to be fasting. 
Ry-lheay'st, adv. by the thigh, on the thigh ; 

Cant. iii. 8. 
Ry-liiiat'tee, adv. by the side, aside. 
Ryp'tar, s. f. rupture; pi. — yx. 



This letter, for its sound and changes, see Re- 
mark 28, &c. The feature of all the adjectives 
and the participles past of the language 
(which only I have marked participles) when 
initialled*by this letter, is a feature that is not, 
perhaps, in any other language, but peculiar 
to the Manks alone ; when such adjective ends 
in agh, that agh generally changes to ee in the 
comparative and superlative degrees. See 58. 

Saa, a. younger, youngest; the comp. &uAsup. 
of .-le^, positive, and S'neg- which is the degree 
— there is not one word in English which gives 
its definition ; its meaning is, how young, or 
young is the person .' and so for all the adjec- 
tives and participles, as shown in Remark 5S. 

Saagh, s. to. a vessel; pi. Siyx. 

Saail'ley, s. f. brine, sea-water, salt-water; 
Ez. xlvii. 11. 

S'aai r'xiT, a. how gorsed, or greatly, or well 
gorsed. 

S'aaitt or Saitt, a. how antic, odd, funny, 
comical, or ridiculous. A 

S'aait'tey, a. id., comp. and stip. A 

S'aa'lix, a. how beautiful, elegant, fair, comely, 
handsome, grand, noble, amiable, &c. A 

S'aa'ley, a. id., comparative and superlative. A 

S'aar'lit, a. how dressed, cooked, or made 

S'aar'loo, a. how ready, prone, apt, &c., com- 
parative and superlative. A 
Saase, s. m. a mean method or measure ; 

pi. -YX. 

Saa'seagh, a. by means, measures or methods. 
Saase-lheih'ys, s. m, medicine; Jer. xlvi. n. 
S'aa'shagh, a. how easy, how much at rest 
or quietness. A 

S'aa'shaght or Sassey, a. id., comp. and 

Saa'silagh, s. TO. amethodist; pi. 71. 
S'aa'sit, a. how grown or greatly grown. A 
Saaue, s. m. a saw; pi. — xtx; v. saw ; 

—agh, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84: 

—Y.M, 86 : —YMS, 87 ; — TS, 88. 



138 



SAL 



Saau'eal, v. sawing. 

Saau'eyder, s. m. a sawer or sa\7yer; pi. — yn. 

Saau'it, 85. sawn or sawed. 

Saayll, s. m. sale ; /;/. — yn. 

S'a'byl, a. how able or greatly able. A 

S'ac'crtssaoh, a. how hungry, &c. A 

S'ac'cryssee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

Sack, s. m. sack. This word is nearly the 

same in all langfuages, and is thought to be 

an antediluvian word; pi. Seick. 
CAa Saec, p.p. she does not know; — ish, id. 

em. This word ought to end with k, as eck, 

and not ec (at) . 
S'aeg, a. how young or youthful. A 

Cha Saeu, p. p. ye or you do not know; — ish, 

id. em. 
S'aggair'agh, a. how unjust, how wrong. A 
S'aggair'ee, a. id. comp. ^nAsiip. A 

S'ag'glagh, a. how fearful, afraid. A 

S'ag'glee, a. id., comp. and sitp. A 

S'aggle, adv. cause of fear. This word is used 

in answer in the affirmative to Baggie when 

there is cause of fear. A 

S'ag'glit, a. how frightened. A 

Sag'oyrt, s. m. a minister, a priest or clerg^y- 

man ; pi. — yn. 
Sag'gyrtagh, a. d. of a priest or parson. 
Sag'gyrtys, s. f. priesthood, &c. 
S'agh'tal, a. how skilful, artful, &c. A 

S'agh'taley, a. id., com. and mp. A 

Sahll or Saill, «. to. saim, the white flesh of 

pork, &c. ; the blubber of fish, &c. ; grease ; 

Psl. cxix. '0. Prov. " Slaa sahll er toyn 

muck roauyr." 
Sahl'lagh, a. having saim, &c. 
Saick, a. d. of a sack or sacks. 
Saie, adv. what satisfies, enough. 
Saie'id, s. m. satiety. See Sonnys. 
Sail, s. m. seal; v. seal, secare; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IV, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

S'ai'leagh, a. how fiery. A 

S'ai'lek, a. id., comparative and superlative. A 
Sailit, 85. sealed. 
Sail'jey, a. salt. 
?■/• 



Sail 



. 77; 



, 80; — 1^ 



— YM, 86 ; 

My Sail'lee, p. if she please; — isn, id. em. 
Sail'ley or Sal'ley, v. salting. 
Sailley'r, s. /. a salt cellar ; pi. — yn. 
My Sail'lish or Sallish, p. if he please; 

My Sail'lin, p. if we please; —YN,id. em. 
Saillt, 85. salted. 
Sail'lyn, p. I please ; — s, id. em. 
My Sailt, p. if thou please, if it please thee. 
Cha S'ain, p. we know not ; — yn, id. em. A 
S'ain'oyssagh, a. how acquainted. A 

S'ain'oyssee, a. id. em., comp. and s^ip. A 

S'AiTT. See Saaitt. 
Sal'leyder, s. m. a Salter ; pi. — yn. 
S'almo'ragh, a. how ignorant A 

S'almo'ree, a. id., comp, and sup. A 



SAR 

Sam'ark, s. a shamrock; pi. — yn. 

Sam'arkagh, a. ha^•ing shamrocks. 

Sam'arkee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Sam'byl, s. m. a sample ; pi. 76. 

S'am'lit, a. how wracked, &c. F 

S'aji'.myssagh, a. how dutiful, submissive, or 

obedient. A 

S'am'myssee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

Sampley'r, s. m. example, pattern, precedent for 

others to imitate. 
Sampley'ragh, a. exemplary, sign; A'?<ot. 

xxvi. 10. 
Sampley'ree, a. id., comp. and sup. 
S'anchash'erice, a. how unholy, unsanctifled 

or profane. A 

S'ANCHAsn'ERiCKEV, 3. id., comp. and sup. A 
S'anchas'lev, a. how difi'erent, how unlike; 

comp. and sup. A 

S'anchiar't, a. how uneven. A 

S'anchiar'tey, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'angaa'ishagh, a. how much in anguish. A 
S'angaa'ishee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'angaa'ishit, a. how anguished. A 

S'an'.magh, o. how late. A 

S'an'mee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

San'nish or Son'nish, s.f. a whisper ;p/. — yn; 

V. to whisper orsusurrate; — agh, 77; — ee 

80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; 

— YS, 83. 
S'annoo'n, a. how weak or feeble . A 

S'annoo'ney, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'anoayl'lagh, a. how unaccustomed. A 

S'anoayl'lee, a. id., com. ajxdsvp. A 

Sansh or Sanshit, a. annunciated. As, lart'l 

Moirrey ny Sansh. 
Sans'heraght, v. whispering. 
Sans'hekey, s. m. whisperer; pi. Sanshbrrvn. 
S'anoayl'lee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'anve'agh, a. how discordant, &c. A 

S'anve'aee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'anven'nick, a. how seldom. A 

S'anven'key, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

S'anvio' a. how inanimate ; comp. and sup, A 
Sap, s. /. a wisp, the outside of timber ; pi, — yn. 
S'ap'pee, a, how ripe or mature ; comp. Scaup, A 
*Sar or Sare, v. command, enjoin ; — agh, "7 ; 

— EB, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 
—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
S'ard, a. how high or lofty. A 

S'arda'lagh, a. how vain, insignificant or di- 
minutive. A 
S'arda'lee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 
S'ard-chreb'agh, a. how haughty. A 
Sa'rey, s. to. a command, precept or injunc- 
tion ; pi. 67. 
Sa'reyder, s. to. a commander; pi. — yn. 
S'arga'naoh, a. how disputative, &c. A 
S'aroa'nee, a. id,, comp. and sup, A 
Sar'kyl, s, f, weed, sarcle. See also Farchail. 
Sa'rit, 85. commanded, enjoined. A 
S'ark'yssaoh, a. how calamitous, disastrous, 
adverse, or irksome. A 
S'ark'yssee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 
Sarn, s. to. a contraction of Jesarn, Saturday. 



SBA 

Sar'bah, s. m. sir, in contempt. 
S'ar'beydagh, a. how watchful. A 

S'ar'retdee, a. id., comp. and snp. A 

S'ar'rtltagu, a. hown-illing or inclined for. A 
S'ar'rvltee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

Sab'rtmagh, a. how reverential, how mnch for 
^ving due respect. A 

S'ar'rymee, a. id., comp. and sup. A 

Sar'rtssagh, a. sorrj' or sorrowful, how re- 
pentant or penitential. A 
S'AR'riTssEE, a. id., comp. and sup. A 
Sas'set, a. more or most easy or cheap, the 

com. and sup. of Aashagh. 
S'at'chimagh, a. how awful, dreadfnl, dismal, 
terrible, &c. A 

S'at'chimee, a. id., comp. and svp. A 

Sat'chimit, a. how awed, how dreaded. A 

Sau'allagh, s. 7h. a salvor ; pi. "1. 
Saual'tagh, s.m. a saviour; p/. "1. 
Saual'tys, s. /. salvation, redemption. 
Saua'il, v. saving, saveth, &c. 
Sau'chey, a. safe, not dangerous. 
Di/ Sauchey, adv. safely. 
Sale or Sau, v. save; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN-, 83; — IN'S, 84; — TM, 86; — TMS, 87; 
— TS, 88. 

Sayeyder, .<•. m. a saver; pi. — yx. 

Sauix, s. f, Hollantide, (from Saue save) either 
from All Souls or All Saints Day, kept by the 
church of Rome on the first and the other on 
the second of Xovember, to pray for the sal- 
vation of all souls and saints departed, to have 
them saved. 

Saui'xey, a. d. See Souine^. 

Sad'it, 85. saved. 

Savee'x, s. /. slumber; v. id., — agh, 7"; 

YMS, 87; — YS, S8. 
Savee'.vagh, «. slumbering, sleepy; s. m. one 

that slumbers ; pi. 'I. 
Savee'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Savee'n-ys, s. f. supineness, sluggishness; 

pi. — YX. 
S'aw, a. how raw. A 

S'aw'ey, a. id., comp. and sup . A 

S'awax'e, a. how base, rude, or immodest. A 
Sawax'e, s. /. wash-brew. 
Sawm, s. f. a psalm ; pi. — yx. 
Cha S'ayd, p. thou dost not know ; — s, id. em. 
Cha S'aym, p. I do not know, I know not ; John 
-is.. 13.'; — s, id. em. 
Sayxt, s.f. covetousness, eagerness after gain. 

It is also used when the plough is set to gripe 

the land too much ; pi. — yx. 
Sayxtoi'l, a. covetous, lustful. 
Sayxtoi'lagh, a. covetous, voraciously eager 

after gain ; s. m. a covetous person; pi. 71. 
Sayxtoi'lee, a. id., romp, and snp. 
S'baar'lagh, a, how much in the English tone 

of language. B 

S'baar'leb, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'baa'rit, a. how spent, how bare made. B 
S'baasoi'l, a. how deathly or deadly. B 

S'baasoi'ley, a. id., comp. and sup, B 

S'bac'cagh, a. how halt or maimed B 



SBO 



13& 



S"bac'cee, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'bag'giragh or Sb'ag'gyrtagh, a. howthreat- 

ening or insulting, how menacing. B 

S'bag'gyrtee, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'bagh'tal, a. how plain, obvious, manifest, 

evident, distinct, clear, discernible, &c. ; comp. 

and sup. b 

S'baiht, a. how drowned. b 

Sbal'loo, a. how dumb, comp. and sup. B 
Sbaxe, a, how white. B 

Sba'xee or S'baxey, id., comp. and sup. B 

S'ba'xit, a. how whitened. B 

Sbaxgaxagh, a. how branchy. B 

Sbaxg'axek, a. id., comp. and sup, B 

S'baxg'lan-eagh, a. how full of boughs. Prov. — 
" S'bungtaneagk yn phy'agh.'' B 

S'baxg'laxee, a. id., comp. and sxip. B 

S'bax'xee, a. how blest, how calm or flne,- 

comp. and sup. b 

S'bax'xit, a. how blessed. B 

S'barb or Sbarbagh, a. how harsh or rough. B 
Sbarb'ey, 3. id., comp. and sup. B 

• S'barga'xit, a. how bargained. b 

S"bash'tit, a. how much or well baptized. B 
S'BEA'sAGHorS'sEY'sAGH, a. how submissive. B 
S'bea'see, a. id., comp. and sup. b 

Sbeayx, a. how durable, lasting or permanent, 

how immortal or eternal. Prov.—" Quoi erbee 

S'beayn cha beayn y chenndiaght." And, 

" S'beayn dagh oik.'' b 

S'beayx'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S"b£e'it, a. how well fed; comp . a.Txd sup . B 
S'beg, a. how little or small, little indeed. B 
S'beihlt, a. how ground. b 

S'beish'tagh, a. how beastly or brutal. B 

S'beish'tee, a. id., comp. and sup. b 

S'ber'chagh, a. how rich, &c. B 

S"ber'chee, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'bi'allagh, a. how obedient, &c. B 

S'bi'allee, a. id., comp. and sup. b 

S'bieau, a. how swift or speedy, comp. & sup. B 
S'bil'lagh, a. how grown over with trees. B 
S'bil'lee a. id., comp. and sup. b 

S'bixg, a. how shrill, how melodious. b 

Sbixc'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

Sbixg'agh, a. how much for juries. B 

S'bio, a. how much alive ; choud as S'biomee 

(as long as I live). Though I think it could be 

expressed as well, choud as bee'm bio. B 

S'bio-oi'l or S'bio-al, a. how lively: comp. 

and sup. ' b 

S'bioyr, a. how brisk or smart. b 

S'bioy''rey-, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

Sbir'ragh orS'BYR'RAGH, a. how shaTp pointedB 
Sbir'rek, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'blaa'agh or S'bla'agh, a. how flowery or 

full of flowers. b 

S'blaa'ee, id., comp. and sup. B 

S'blas'tal, a. how savory, tasty, sippid, comp. 

and sup. g 

S'bog, a. how soft or moist. b 

S'boggoi'l, a. how joyous or joyful, com. &sup. 
S'boght, a. how poor or mean. B 

S'boghtey, a, id., comp. and svp. B 



S'boir'ragh, a. how troublesome, &c. B 

S'boir'ree, a. id., comp. ^.nAsup. B 

S'bol'lagh, a. how quite bare, how entirely or 
wholly bare. " 

S'BOh'hEE, a. id., comp. anA sup. B 

S'bolva'nagh, a. how stupid or duU of appre- 
hension. 
S'bolva'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. B 

S'booi'agh a. how glad or willing, how well 
pleased. Prov.—" Sbooiagh yn voght er yn 
veggati." 
S'booiee, a. id., com. and sup. a 

S'BOUTR, a. how deaf. B 

S'bout'bet, a. deafer, deafest. B 

S'brea'gagh, a. how addicted to lying or tell- 
ing lies. -^ 
S'brea'gee, id., com. and sup. B 
S'bred'dagh, a. how thievish. B 
S'bkee'nagh, a. how sultry or warm. B 
S'bree'nee, a. more sultry, most sultry. B 
S'breeoi'l, a. how vigorous or forcible, how 
energetic or full of meaning. B 
S'breeoi'ley, a. id., com. Sini sup. B 
S'brein, a. how nasty or filthy. B 
Sbrei'ney, a. nastier, nastiest. B 
Sbrin-'xagh, a. how pert or full of flattery. B 
S'brin'n'eb, a. id., com. and sup. B 
S'brixt, a. how flatterous, &c. B 
S'bbisht, a. how broken. B 
S'brish'tagh, a. how brittle, &c. B 
S'brish'tee, a. more brittle, most brittle. B 
Sbroigh, a. how dirty or muddy. B 
S'broiee, a. dirtier, dirtiest. B 
S'broie, a. how boUed or baked, comp. and 
sup. ^ 
S'broigh'it, a. how dirtied. ^ 
S'brou'tagh, a. how brutish. B 
Sbrou'tee, a. more brutish, most brutish. B 
S'bugga'nagh, a. how dreary, frightful, dis- 
mal. ^ 
S'bugga'n'ee, a. id., comp and sup. B 
S'buig'gey, a. the comparative and superlative 
of Bog and S'/jog. ^ 
S'bui'ghey, a. more yellow, most yellow. B 
S'bwaagh, a. how pretty. B 
S'bwaaie, a. prettier, prettiest. B 
S'bwoail'tagh, a. how apt to strike. B 
S'bwoail'tee, a. apter, or aptest to strike. B 
S'bwoailt, how threshed or struck. B 
So A A, s.m. a shade, a shadow. 
ScAA, shed. See also Skaa and Skah. 
Scaag'hby, v. shadowing; Hei. ix. 5. 
Scaail'lagh, a. scaly, squamous. 
Scaail'lee, a. id., comp. 3.ad sup. 
Scaalhea'n, s. m. a broad scatter ; pi. — vn. 
Scaalhea'nky, v. scattering; Isa. xli. 16. 
Scaal'ley, s. m. a scale ; pi. 6,-- 
Scaallit, a. covered with scales. 
Scaaliaghee, s. /. an umbrella, a shade to cast 

off rain. 
SCAAN, s. an apparition, a ghost, a spectre, a 
spirit; pi. —Yi}; iwfce, xxxiv. 3", and il/a^ 

Scaa'ney, «. w. a crack, flaw, or fissure: pi. 67. 



Scaan'joo.v, s. f. a phantom, a skeleton ; 

pi. -YN. 

Scaant, 85. cracked, having flaws. 
Scaap, v. did escape ; 1 Sam. xix. 12. 
S'caar'jyssagh, a. how friendly. C 

S'caar'jyssee, a. more friendly, most friendly .C 
S'cab'bagagh, a. how full of docks. C 

S'cab'ba-Oee, a. id., comp, 3.nA sup. C 

S'cad'dan, s. m. herring. See also Skeddan. C 
S'cad'jin, a. how common. C 

S'cad'jinee, a. more common, most common. C 
S'cad'lagh, a. how sleepy or drowsy. C 

S'cad'lee, a. sleepier, sleepiest. 
ScADoo', s. shadow, dark shade. 
Scadoo'agh, a. shadowing, shady. 
Scadoo'ee, a. more shady, most shady. 
S'caghla'it, a. how changed or altered. C 

ScAHT, 85. shook. See SkaJit. 
S'caig'nit, a. how chewed or gnawed. C 

S'cail'lit or SVailt, a. how lost. C 

Scair, Scair'agh, or S'cAiRAL, a. how just, 
right, true, upright, righteous. C 

S"cair'ee, a. more and most just, right, &c. C 
S'cairai'lagh, a. how careful. C 

S'cairai'lee, a. more and most careful. C 

ScAiRT, a. how even, exact, accurate, just, 
level, flat. C 

S'cair'tey, a. more and most even, exact, &c. C 
S'cal'gagh, a. full of awns. C 

cal'gbe, a. more and most full of awns. C 
CA.M, a. how crooked, wrong, distorted, per- 
verted, perverse, vny. C 
camlaa'gagh, a. how illegal, intricate in 
law, how implex. 



;. id., < 



d sup. 



Scam'malt, s. m. a scaffold; p/. — yn. 
S'cam'.mey, a. the comparative and superlative 
of Cam and S'cam. C 

S'cam'mi.t, a. how bent or made crooked. C 

Scam'.mylt, s. /. scandal, reproach, defamation. 
Scam'myltagh, a. scandalous, reproachful, 
infamous, vile, disgraceful ; s. m. a person 
who defames or reproaches ; pi. 71 • 
Dy Scam'myltey, t-. to scandal or reproach. 
Scam'myltid or Scam'myltys, s. /. disgrace- 
fulness, scandalousness. 
Scam'.viyltit, 85. scandalized, &c. 
ScANSH, «. /. regard, consequence, respect. 
Scaxshoi'l, a. regardful, &c. 
Scansh'-smoo, a. important. 
Scansh'-vooar, s.f. importance. 
S'cant'it, a. how auctioned. C 

*ScAP or Scape, v. escaped; — agh, 77; — ee. 
80 • —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 8/ ; 
— YS, 88. 
Scapai'l, v. escaping. 
Er Scapai'l, v. hath, &c. escaped. 
Scape, s. m. an escape, a shield ; pi. — yn. 
Sca'paltaoh, s. m. one who escapes; pi. 71- 
Sca'pit, 85. escaped, avoided, untaken. 
Scarleo'd, s. m. scarlet, a red colour. 
Scarna'nagh, a. how full of heaps. C 

S"cabna'nee, a. more and most full of heaps. C 
Scar or *Scarr, i'. separate, disperse, sever ; 



sometimes used instead of the word spread ; 

— \CH, 77; — EE, 80; —IN', 83; —ISS, 84; 

— VM, 86; — YMS,87; — YS, 88. 
Scar'rag, s. /. a skate or ray fish ; pi. — rv. 
S'cAR'RAcn, «. how carious or rotten. C 

S'car'ree, o. id., comp. and sup. C 

Scar'iiee, a. d. of separation or severance. 
Scar'ret, f. separating, spreading, disuniting, 

disjoining, severing; s. m. a separation, a 

disunion; pl.^T. 
Scar'retder, s. »n. a separator; pi. —\Ti. 
Scar'ret veih tn agglish, s. /. schism. 
Scar'rit or Scarrt, 85. separated. 
Scas'san'agh, a. how fuU of paths. C 

S'cas'sanee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'cAST, a. how twisted or twined. C 

S'ca.st'it, a. how quelled or overcome. C 

S'ceaoh'ht, a. how changed or altered. C 

S'cEAi'T, a. how worn, cast, or thrown. C 

ScELL, s. m. a beam or ray of light ; pi. —vs. 
ScELL-GREi'xEY, s. m. a suu-beam. 
S CELT, 85. cloven, split, bursted; v. cleave 

84; — TM, 86; — Ym's, 87;' — YS, 88. 

Scblt'eyder, s. m. a cleaver, a spliter; pi. —vs. 
Scharba'it, a. how weaned. C 

S'chash'erick, a. how holy or hallowed. C 
S'chash'erickey, a. id., comp. and siip. C 

S'cHEE, a. the comp. and s«p. of Chiu. Prov. — 

" Tafuill ny s'cliee na vshtey." C 

S'cHEEY, a. pi. the comp. smAsup. of Chiu, when 

speaking in. the plural number. C 

S'chen'ney, a. the comp. and sup. of Chioii, 

tighter, tightest; faster, fastest: straiter, 

straitest; ^c^s. xxvi. 5. C 

S'chil'leeraoh, a. how direct or strait for- 

S'chil'leeree, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

Schim'meig, s. f. a streak or stripe; pi. — tn; 

V. streak, stripe, variegate ; — ach, 77; — j 



, 84; 






87; — TS, 88. 

Schim'meigagh, a. ha\'ing streaks, stripes; 

variegated, how streaked, &c, 
Schim'jieigee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Schim'meigey, v. streaking, variegating. 
Schim'meigeydeb, s.m. one who streaks, &c. 
Schim'metgit, 85. streaked, striped. 
S'chin'g, a. how sick or iU. C 

S"ching'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'CHIONN, a. how tight, fast, strait. C 

S'cHiox'xiT or S'cHioNT, 85. how tightened or 
straitened. C 

S'cniow'iT or S'chcowt, a. how warmed, C 
S'chirm, a. how dry, how arid. C 

S'chir'mey, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'chir'mit, a. how dried. C 

S'cHioo or S'cHic, a. how thick or dense. C 
S'cHLAsn'ACH, a. how full of ending furrows. C 
S'chlash'it, a. how furrowed. C 

ScHLEi, s. f. skill, art, dexterity. 
ScHLEi'AL or ScHLEioi'i,, a. skilful, aitful, in- 
genious, dexterous. 
S'CHOE, a. warmer, warmest; hotter, hottest : 
the comp. and swp. of Cheh. C 

1 H 



ScHOiGH, a. snug, trim, warm. 

Schoigh'bt, a. id., comp. and sup. 

ScHOiLt, s. m. a school; 2 Kings, xxii. 14 ; 

pi. -T.V. 
Schoil'lar, s. m.f. a scholar; pi. — y.v. 
S'chooin'sheans'agh, a. how conscionahle or 

conscious. C 

S'chooixsheaxs'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
SYhcs'tey, a. how cursed or accursed. C 

Schym'sagh, a. how much for gathering. C 
S'chym'see, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S"chtm'sit, a. how gathered. C 

S'chyxdaa'it, a. how turned or converted. C 
.S'clab'bixagh, a. how gusty, squally, &c. C 
S'clab'bixee, a. id., comp. And sup. C 

S'clagh'agh, a. how stony. C 

Sclagh'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

ScLAHx'iT, a. how thickened. C 

S'claigh'tit, a. how plaited. C 

S'cla'mit, a. how clumsily embraced. C 

S'cLAMp'iT, a. how patched. C 

S'claugh'pal, o. with how much satisfaction 

in the use of comp. and sup. C 

S'cleay'xit, a. how enticed, allured, &c. C 

S'clei'eet, a. how harrowed. C 

S'cleight or SxLEiYiT, a. how dug, delved, or 

quarried. C 

S'cliagh'tit, a. how accustomed. C 

Sclu'gagh, o. how cunning or crafty. C 

S'clu'gee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'cLTJix'iT, a. how well heard. C 

Scoa'det, s. a sloop, a smack ; pi. 67. 
S'coa'gyrit, a. how cooked or dressed. C 

S'coam'bit, a. how clad or clothed. C 

S'co.w, a. how scarce or scant, scarcely. This 

word ought to be written S'goan. ' C 

S'coar, a. how agreeable, social, or civil. C 

Scoar'xagh, s. /. the throat ; pi. 72. 
Scoar'xee, a. d. of the throat. 
Scob'bey, s. m. a snack, a repast; pi. 67. 
ScoiDAx, s. m. the sheet of a sail; pi. —yk. 
ScoiDEY, s. m. obliqueness, aslope, askew. 
ScoiGH, s. /. squeam, disgust; pi. — tn. 
ScoiLG, s. m.f. a slender grown child. 
S'coiR or S'coYR, a. how odd, comp. and sup. C 
ScoLB, V. chip, break the shell; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80; —IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— TMS, 87 ; — YS, SS. 
Scol'set, v. chipping; stirring to rise from bed. 
Scol'bit, 85. chipped, &c. 
ScoLn, scald: — agh, 77; &c. 
Scol'hee, a. d. of scalding. 
Scol'dey, s.m. a scald ; pi. 67; v. scalding. 
Scol'dit, 85. scalded. 

Scol'lag, s. m. a stripling, a boy in a state sub- 
ject to stripes, as stripling impUes. The Manks 

etymology might be one fit for school or a 

scholar. 

SCOLT, V. split; —AGH, 77; — vs, 88. 

Scol'tey, s. m. a split or burst; pi. 67; v. 
splitting. 

Scot'TEvnER, s. m. one who splits. 

S'combaa'sit, a. how encompassed or sur- 
rounded. C 



142 



SCO 



S'condai'gagii, a. how contrary. C 

S'condai'gee, a. id., comp. and xtip. C 

S'con'nagh, or more properly S'gonnagh, a. 

how sore, how crabbed. C 

S'con'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
S'coo'dit, a. how covered, &c. C 

Scoo'nvN, s. /. a nasty scruff or scum, found 

on vessels which are not kept proper ly clean ; 

pi. -yx. 
S'cooid'save, v. may vouchsafe. See Sgooid. 
S'cooiE, a. how fit or proper. C 

S'cooi'ey, a. id., cnmp. and sup. C 

S'cooil'lebnit, a. how fulfilled, compensated, 

rewarded, recompensed, or finished. C 

S'cooin'-lhiam, p. I remember. C 

S'cooin'-lhiat, p. thou rememberest. C 

S'cooin'-lhee, p. she remembers. C 

Sxooin'-lhieu, p. they remember, and you or 

ye remember. C 

S'cooin'-lhesh, p. he remembers. C 

S'cooin'-lhien, p. we remember. C 

S'cooin'aghtagh or S'cooin'idagii, a. how 

recoUective or retentive. C 

S"cootN'iDEE, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'cooin'ev, a. the comp. and sup. of Coon. C 
S'coon'it, a. how remembered. C 



Scooir'ee, a. d. of scouring. 
Scooir'ev, s. m. a scouring ; pi. 67 ; v. scour- 
ing, scrubbing. 
Scooir'eyder, s. m. a scourer ; pi. — v\. 
ScooiRT, 85. scoured. 

S'cooN, a. how narrow. C 

Scoon'rit, a. how exchanged or swopped. C 
S'coon'tit, a. how counted, reckoned or cal- 
culated. C 
ScoovH, s. /. drunkenness, intoxication. 
Scooyr'it, a. drunk, intoxicated. 
S'coRM or S'cORRYM, a. how equal. C 
S'corm'ey or S'coRRY.MBY, a. id., comp. & sup. C 
Scorm'it, a. how equalized. C 
S'cornei'lagh, o. how cornered. C 
S'cor'ragh, a. how tottering, comp. and sup. C 
S'cor'ree, a. how angry or vexed, coinp. and 
sup. C 
S'cor'rvm. See Corm. C 
S'cos'nit, a. how gained or earned. C 
S'cos'siLAOH, a. how indifferent. C 
S'cos'siLEE, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
S'cos'tal or S'cos'talagh, a. how costly. C 
S'costalee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
Scow'an, s. f. a lung or light ; pi. — vn. 
S'cow'rit, a. how marked. C 
ScoYLo, s. /. a shriek ; pi. — yn ; v. shriek ; 
(H, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 



— YM, i 



', 87; 



Scoylg'agh, a. to be shrieking often. 
Scoyl'gernee, v. cackling as a hen. 
Scoyl'oey, v. shrieking. 
Scoyl'cevder, s. m. a shrieker. 
Scoyl'git, 85. slxrieked. 
Sxoyr'lit, a. how advised or counselled. 



ScRA or Scrai'gey, v. scrawing; — agh, 77,- 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; -INS, 84; — YM, 86: 
— Y.MS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Scra-chraa'ee, s./. a quagmire, a shaking bog. 
Scraa'ee, a. d. of scraws. 
Scraa'it, 85. covered with scraws. 
Scraba'oe, s. f. a scratch; ;:>;. Scrabaghyn- 
Scra'bey, v. scratching or scraping. 
Scrabeyder, s. to. a scraper, &c. 
Scra'bit, 85. scratched, scraped. 
ScRAGn, s. f. a scream; pi. — yn. 
S'caidoi'lagh, a. how much for scoffing or 
mocking. c 

S'craidoi'lee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'craie'agh, a. how clayey. C 

ScRAio, s./. aseraw; p?. — yn ; f. — agh, 77 ; 

Scraig'ey, covering with scraws. 
Scraio'eyder, s. m. one who scraws. 

S'crait'naoh, a. how skinny, full of skins. C 
S"crait'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

S'craiu-aig'agh, a. how ruinous. C 

S'craiuaig'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'craman'magh, a. how lumpy. c 

S'cram'manee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'crap'lagh, a. how much crumpled, &c. C 

S'crap'lee, a. a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S'crap'lit, a. how crumpled. C 

S'craue'agh, a. how bony, comp. and sup. C 
S'crau'ee, a. how pious, religious, godly, holy, 

righteous, comp. and imp. C 

S'CRAYT, a. how clayed. c 

S'crkan'agh, a. how chilly or cold. C 

S'crean'ee, id., comp. and sup. C 
ScREAu, s. /. a kiln last, as much corn as is put 

on the kiln to dry at once ; pi. — yn. 

SCREB, S. /. scab ; pi. — YN. 

Screb'bagh, a. scabby, how scabby. 
Scre'bee, a. id., romp, and sup. Prov. "Ta un 
cheyreij screhbagh doghaney yn clane shioltane. 
Screb'bid, s. m. scabbedness, scabbiness. 
S'creck'it, a. how sold. c 

SCRED, S. /. a gasp ; pi. — YN. 

S'cred'it, a. how much believed. C 

Scree'agh, a. screech; Isaiah, xxxiv. 14. 

S'cree'art or Screert, a. how sifted. C 

Screeb, s. /. a scratch or scrape. This is nearly 

of the same meaning as Scrabnge, but, perhaps 

with this difference that screeb is the action of 

several shar])s drawn over, scrnbage but of only 

one sharp; — agii, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

Screeb'ey, v. scratching or scratting. 

eeb'eyder, s. m. a scratcher ; pi. — yn. 
eeb'it, 85. scratched, scraped. 
leen, a. how ripe or withered, eomp. &irMp. C 
iee'ney, a. how wise, more or most wise. C 
.ee-oi'l, o. how hearty, comp. and sup. C 
EEU, ScRiEU, or ScRiu, V. Write, scribble. 



Scbeeu'ee, a. d. of writing or penmanship ; 

fedjag-screeeuee fa pec) ; Psalm, xliv. 2. 
SfREEUDB'vR or Scrl'de'yr, s.m. a scribe, writ 

or scribbler; pi. — yn. 



SCR 

Screeuet'rus, s. /. writing, penmanship. 
ScREEUT or ScRuiT, 85. Written, Scribbled. 
Screeu'yn, s. m. a letter, an epistle ; Acts, xv. 23. 

pi. SCREEUXTS. 

S'cREO'GAGH, a. how rocky. C 

Screg'gee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

Screg'gaxagh, a. how full of small rock, &e. C 
S'creg'gan'ee, a. frf., comp.'and sap. C 

S'cREoi, n. how hard, obdurate or obstinate, comp. 



sup. 



[X, 83; ■ 



. how hardy, comp. and sup. 
lescry, espy; 



— r-M, 86; 



-VMS, 87; 



Scri'al, r. descrying, spying. 

Scri'altagh, s. m. a descrier, a spy; pi. /I. 

Scrib'betjagb, a. how niggardly, parsimoni- 
ous, or'penurious. C 

S'crib'betjee, a. more niggardly, most nig- 
gardly. C 

Sxrib'bit, a. how shrunk or contracted. C 

Scrib'ider, s. m. a grater; pi. — yx. 

Scri'-it, a. how descried or spied. 

Scrip'ty-b, s. m. scripture ; pi. — yx. " Te 
coontit tiishey ooasle dy hoiggal leighyn as cli- 
nghtaghyn y cheer ta dooinney cummal ayn. 
Agh ere icoad S'ooasle eh dy hoiggal slattyssyn 
niau as leighyn beaynid dy bragh farraghtyn ta 
ain ayiis ny scriptyryn casherick." 

Scrip'tyragh, a. scriptural. 

ScRiss, V. pare, shave; — agh, "7; — ee, 80; 
—IX, 83; — IXS, 84; — Yll, 86; — TMS, 87; 
— YS, 88. 

Scris'sa.v, g. m. a pareing, a thin skin or scum. 
ScRis'sEY, V. pareing, shaving. 
ScRis'sEYDER, s. 711. a parer, a shaver. 
SCRISS'XY-GREG or Cleaysh-lheeah, s. /. a 
mo.ss that grows on rocks, and is used in dying 

ScRisT, 85. pared, chaft, shaved. 

Scrob'bac, s. /. the crop of a fowl, a gizzard; 

pi. — HYX; Lev. i. 16. 
Scrob'baghyx, s.pl. the dewlap of oxen. 
Scbod, i: screw; —agh, 77; —ee, SO ; — ix, 83 j 

— YM, 86; — YS, 88. 

Scro'da, s. /. a screw ; pi. — ghyx. 
Scro'dey, v. screwing. 
Scr'deyder, s. m. ascrewer; pi. — yx. 
Scro'dit, 85. screwed. 

H, a. how hooked. C 

:, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

S"crogh'it, a. how hung. C 
Scroig, s. f. a crust, a scruff ; pi. — vv. 

Scroxg'axagh, a. how full of hiUocks. C 

S'croxg'axee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
Scrox'xal, a. how plain, obvious, evident, 
manifest, visible, couspicious, easily seen, 

comp. and sup. C 
S'crox'xit, a. how seen, discerned, beheld. C 

S'cbox'tagh, a. how knotty. C 

S'crox'tee, a. more knotty, most knotty. C 

Scrox'tit, a. how knotted. C 
Scroo. See Seroda. 

S'croo'bagh, a. how lame. C 

S'cboo'bee, a. more lame, most lame. C 



SDH 

tj'TAGU, a. crafty or subtle. C 

p'tee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

\t'it, a. how shod. C 

'ym, a. how stooped or bent forward, comp 

'x, «. /. swarm of bees. 

IX or S'cRrixo, a. how compactor close. C 

ix'xiT, a. how besieged or closed. C 

it'tagh, a. how hump backed. C 

it'tee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

IS, s. m. a pareing, a shaving. 

lagh, s. to. a luggage, pi. 72. 

t, V. remove, move, shift; • 



JS, 84; 



r, 86 ; - 



Scugh'ey, s. m. removal; pi. 67. a. removing, &c. 
Scpgh'eyder, s.m. a remover; pl.—rs. 
Sccgh'it, 85. shifted, removed, moved. 
S'cuillei'gagh, a. how full of inside comers. C 
S'cuillei'gee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 

Scuirr, v. cease, desist, leave off; — agh, 77; 

— EE, 80 ; —IX, 83 ; — IXS, 84 : — YMS, 8" ; 

— YS, 88. Prov. " Trascuirrys y lauedychoyrt 

scuirrys yn veeal dy voylley." 
Scuir'beyder, s. m. one who ceases, &c. 
ScLiTCH, V. scourge; —agh, 77; — al, 79; — ee, 

80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; —IT, 85; — YM, 86; 
—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Scuitch'eyder, s.m. ascourger; pi. — yn. 
Scdm'mey, adv. what matter, no matter, would 

not matter. 
S"cu.m'mit, a. how held, how formed. C 
S'cumrai'lagh, a. how hindersome. C 
S'cumrai'lee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
S"c0rxeei'xagh, a. how huffish, pettish, or un- 
steady. C 
S'cubxeei'xee, a. id., comp. and sup. C 
S'cur'rit, a. how given, put or sent. C 
S'cus'lixagh, a. how full of veins. C 
S"cds'lxee, a. id., comp and sup. C 
Scu'yr, «. »!. askewer; pi. — tx ; v. — agh, 77; 
— AL, 79; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; 
—it, 85 ; — YM, 86 ; — YM'i, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Scuy'reyder, s.m. one who skewers. 
S'daah'jit, a. how singed. D 
S'daa'it or S'daat, how dyed. 
S'daa'xey, a. how bold or daring. D 
S'daxjey'ragh, a. how dangerous. D 
S'daxjey'rek, a. id., comp. and sup. D 
S'daux'sit, a. how danced. D 
S'dea'mit, a. how projected. D 
S'deayr'tit, a. how spilled or poured. D 
S'deb'ejagh, a. how desperate. D 
S'de'bejee, a. id., comp. and sup. D 
S"dei'xagh, a. how weary or tired. D 
S"dei'xee, a. id., comp. and sttp. D 
S'dex'deysagh, a. how delicate, donsy. D 
S'dex'deysee, a. more and most delicate. D 
Sdewil, a. how cruel, inhuman. D 
S'dewi'ley, a. more and most cruel. D 
S'deyr, a. how dear. D 
S'dey'rey, a. dearer, dearest. D 
S'dey'rit, a. how condemned or sentenced. D 
S'dhoax or S'dhoxe, a. how brown. D 



144 SDU 

S'dhoa'nky, a. browner, brownest. 
S'dhol'lit, a. how blotted, 

S'dholta'nagh, a. how doltish. D 

Sdholta'nee, a. id., comp. and sup ■ D 

S'dhon'nanaoh. a. how dastardly. D 

S'dhoji'nanbe, a. id., coinp. unci sup. T> 

S'dhon'ney, o. how ill or donsy. D 
S'diu'ne?, a. deeper, deepest, the conip. and 

sup. of Dowin. 
S'doai'agh, a. how decent or erenteel, comp. 

and sup. ^ 

S'doal, a. how blind. r) 

S'doa'ley, a. blinder, blinde.st. D 
S'doaltat'ttm, «. how sudden or unawares. D 

S'doaltat'tymagh, a. how suddenly. D 

S'doaltat'tymee, u. id., comp. and svp. D 

S'doc'carbagh, a. how laborious, with how 

much dint or stress of labour. T> 

S'doc'carree, a. id., comp. and .v»p. : ! Cor. 

XV. 10. r> 

S'dogh'anagh, a. how disorded. D 

S'dogh'anee, a. id., comp. smd sup. D 

S'doil'lkb, a. how difficult, comp. and «!(/•). D 
S'dol'lit, a. how blotted or blinded. D 

S'doo, a. how black. Prov. " Mi/r .I'doo yn 

feeagh yiow eh sheshey.'' D 

S'doo'by, a. blackerj blackest. tt 

S'doogh, a. howill, bad; Ma^xii. 45; worse, 

worst. D 

S'doogh'yssaoh, a. how natural or congenial, 

with what natural instinct. B 

S'dooie, n. how kind or affectionate, comp. 

and sup. D 

S'dooint, a. how closed or shut. D 

S'dooisht, a. how much awake, how vigilant. D 
S'dooish'tit, rt. how awakened, comp. and 

S'dor'raghey, a. how dark. D 
S'dor'ree, a. darker, darkest. D 
S'dor'rinagh, a. how tempestuous. D 
S'dor'rinee, a. id; comp. and S7ip. D 
S'dou'rinaoh, (I. how distempered. D 
S'dou'rinee, a. id., comp. and sup. D 
S'dowin, a. how deep. D 
S'dree, a. how slow or tedious, slower, slow- 
est. D 
S'dres'saoh, a. how briary. D 
S'dres'see, a. more briary, most briary. D 
S'driagh'tit, a. now chained. D 
S'drine'agh, a. how thorny. D 
S'dri'nee, a. more thorny, most thorny. D 
S'drolla'neaoh, a. how despicable or mean. D 
S'drolia'nee, a. nearer, nearest. D 
S'dron'nagh, a. how humpish. D 
S'dron'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. D 
S'drugaig'agh, a. how hippy or fuU of hips. D 
S'drugaigee, a. id., comp. and sup. D 
S'druightoi'lagh, a. how dewy. D 
S'druightoi'leb, a. more dewy, most dewy. D 
S'duil'lagagh, a. how leafy. D 
S'duil'lageb, a. more leafy, most leafy. D 
S'dun'nal, a. how courageous, brave, daring, 

or intrepid, comp. and sup. 

S'nuN'vERAGu, a. Ivow murderous. D 



SEL 

5'dun'veree, a. more and most murderous. D 
3'dwoai'agh, a. how detestable, how hateful, 

with what hatred or dislike, comp. and sup. D 
S'ea'bit, a. how planned or formed for some 

work or state. E 

S'bado'lagh, a. how jealous. E 

3'eado'i.ee, a. id., comp. and sup. E 

Seagh'in or Seagh'yn', v. afflict, trouble, grieve, 

&c.; ■ -- 



M, 8S ; 



3,87; 



Seagh'in or Seaghyn, s. m. affliction, sorrow, 
grief, trouble, agitation. This word comes 
from Seiy, (to agitate). 
Seach'inagh or Seaghynagh, a. afflictive, 

, sorrowful, troublesome. 
Sbagh'ney, v. afflicting, troubling. 
Seaoh'neyder, s. m. one who afflicts or 

troubles. 
Seagh'nit, 8.5. grieved, troubled, &c. 

v.r'kach, a. how horny. E 

\r'kee, a. id., comp. and sup. E 

v'jEE, a. how odious or abominable, comp. 
ad sup. E 

^r'rooagh, a. how numerous. E 

^r'rooee, a. more and most numerous. E 
S'eayl'lit, a. how limed. E 

Cha S'ec, p. she does not know; — ish, id, em. E 
Cha S'Ec'nEY, p. he does not know; — syv. 



, a. how light in weight, comp. and 



id. e 
S'ed'di 



l'sit, a. how lent or borrowed. E 

a. how fished. E 

1. how drifted or driven. E 

Seec'kit, a. how paid or well paid. E 

Seigh, s. m. a mux or stir. Quallian jeh'n eheid 

seigh (a pup of the first litter), pi. — yn. 
>'eig'nagh, a. how needy, or in what want of 
help or force to do a thing. E 

5'big'nee, a. id., 58. E 

s'big'nit, 85. how forced, compelled, or obliged. E 
3EIHLL, s. f. world; for the gender of this see 
Job ix. 24 ; time in the world, a man's life-time 
in the world ; pi. — yn. 
SEinLLT, a.d. of the world, worldly. 
Seihll'tagh, a. of or belonging to the world -, 
secular, corporeal ; how worldly ; opposed to 
Spyrrydoil; s. m. a worldling. 
Sbihll'tee, (1. id., comp. and sup. i s. world- 
lings. 
Seihll'tid or Seihi.ltys, s. worldliness or 

worldly-mindedness. 

Seihill, a. d. of the world. 

S'bil'lit, a. how armed. E 

S'eit, a. how called or shouted for. E 

Seiy, .v. m. a shank, that part of an instrument 

that goes into the handle ; a push or shove, a 

thrust; V. to push or shove ; — agh, 77, —in, 

83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — TMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Seiy'eyder or Seiy'der, s. m. an agitator, a 

mixer. 
Seio'jagh, a. agitatous; sore; Micah, n. 10. 
S'eiyr'it, 85. how driven. E 

Seiyt, 85. stirred, mixed, muddy, agitated, 

troubled, rolled : Isa. ix. 5. 
S'el'oyssagh, a. how implacable, in anger, 

choler, or spite. ^ 



S'Ei/cyssEE, a. id. em., 58. I 

S'en'mtsit, a. how named or nominated. E 

S'EN'xAGHTAGn, a. how feelingly. E 

.S'ex'.vaghtee, a. id., 5S. E 

S'en-'xit, a. how felt. E 

S'en'.voil, a. how beloved or endeared. E 

S'en'.voiley, o. id., comp. And. sup. E 

Seose, iidv. upwards, up. 

S'eovl'ht, a. how dunged. E 

S'erree, n. how end, become of, meaneth; 

Acts, ii. 12; befallen, how will the end be ; 

Deu. xxix. 28. E 

i, a. how compassionate. E 

a. id., 58. E 

m. a sergeant, a sexton ; pi. ri. 

plant, a piece of potato to plant ; 

pi. — VN ; I', plant ; — AGH, 77 ; 

-I.v, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 






S"ei 
Ses's 
Sett, s. f. a 



Set'tal, v. planting, setting. 

Set'tit, 85. planted, set. 

Cha S'eu, p. ye or you know not; — ish, jrf. em.E 

Seu'lvssagh, q. how indignant or inflamed 

with anger, furious. E 

S'eu'lyssee, a. id., 58. E 

S'eu'xvssagh, a. how delectable, with what 

rapturous delight. E 



a carpenter, i 



jomer. 



Seyiri 



a wright, 
n ; Galic. 
'.. d. of a carpenter or wright. 
Seyir'snys, s.f. carpentry. 
Seyr, a. free, clear, at liberty ; dooiney seyr, 
(a gentleman, a man clear of labour, an in- 
dependent person) . 

V. to free, clear, or set at libertj-, to justify; 



, 80; 



, 83; • 



Sey'rey, a. pi. clear, justify. 
Sey'rit, 85. justified, freed, cleared. 
Seyr'sxys, s. /. freedom, justification. 

S'faa'git, a. how left or deserted. F 

S'faar'kit, a. how bathed. F 

S'faasaa'gagh, a. how full of bceU-d. F 

Sfaasaa'gee, a. id., 58. F 

S'faa'sagh, a. how desolate. F 

S'faasb, a. how weak, slender, faint. F 

S'faas'tit, a. how wrung. F 

S'fada'.vagh, a. how solitary. P 

S'fada'nee, a. id., 58. F 
S'fag'gys, a. how nesir or nigh, comp. and sup. 

See Sniessey. F 
S'fagh'idagh, a. how deserving of scorn. F 

S'pagh'idee, a. id., 58. F 

S'failt, a. how hired. F 

S'fail'lit, a. how much faUed. F 

S'fait'agh, a. how fearful or timorous. F 

Sfait'ee, a. id., 58. F 

S'pak'ixit, a. how seen or visible. F 

S'pam'ht, a. how wracked. F 

S'fam'maxagh, a. how tailed, F 



how sheltry. 



arda'iee, a. id., 58. 

ar'harit, a. how waked. 

ash'agh, a. See S'faitag/i. 

is'.viT, a. how winnowed. 

is'siT, a. how fed with grass. 
S'past'agh, a. how modest or serii 
S'fast'ee, a. id., 58. 
S'fast'ee or S'fast'eeagh, 

comp. and stip. 
S'feagu, a. how quiet, still, or sUent. F 

I'feay.v, a. how wide, open, or extensive . F 

I'feavn-'ey, a. wider, widest. F 

1'feayr, a. how cold or frigid. F 

S'feayr'ey, a. colder, coldest. " Ny three geay. 

ghyn s'feayrey dennee, Fion Mc Cooil.' F 

" Geay henneu, as geay huill. 

As geay fo ny skiauill." 

S'feayrit, a. how cooled. p 

S'featslit, a. how loosed or free. F 

3'fedjagagh, a. how feathered. F 

S'fe: 

S'fe: 

comp. and sup. 

apt to bite, or 



id., 51 
of how much value or worth. 






how snappish or crc 
se the teeth. 
E, a. id., 58. 
how wove or woven, 
how true, true that, of e 



truth; 



S'feeu, a. how worthy or worthy is. F 

Sfeeuey, a, id., comp. and sup. pi. F 

illagh, a. how fleshy. f 

illee, a. more fleshy, most fleshy. F 
oisAGH, a. how slight, limber, slender, fine. F 

oisee, a. .slighter, slightest. F 

lYRAGH, a. how noisy. f 

lYREE, a. id., 58. p 

S'feiyrit, a. how noised or clamoured. F 

MOIL, a. how needful or needed. F 

S'femoiley, a. more needy, most needy. F 

S'fendeilagh, a. how defensive. F 

S"fendeilee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fendit, a. how defended. F 

S'fe'nit, a. how after asked. F 
S'feohdagh, a. how filthy, foul or nauseous. F 

S'feohdee, a. filthier, filthiest. » F 
S'feoilt, a. how free or abundant in giving. F 

S'feoil'tey, a. more or most, &c., id. F 

S'feoiltaoh a. how liberal or bountiful. F 

S'feoiltee, a. id., bS.' p 

S'fergagh, a. how ferocious, fierce. p 

S'fergee, a. fiercer, fiercest. p 

S'fest, a. how stuck or fastened. p 

S'feysh'tit, a. how questioned. p 

S'fil'lit, a. how folded. p 
S'fiogh'it or S'fiojit, a. how faded, how 

withered. p 



S'fj 



. id., 5! 



S'PANT, a. how flayed. 

S'far'bit, a. how fretted or inflamed. 



S'flauvyssee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fliaoh'agh, a. how rainy. F 

S'fliagh'ee, a. id. 58. F 

SVliugh, a, howwet. F 

S'fliugh'ey, a. wetter, wettest. F 

S'fluigh'it, o. how saturated with wet. F 

Sfloaoi'l, a. fluent or eloquent. F 

S'floaoi'leY/ a. more fluent, most fluent. F 
S'flou'tagh, a. how scurrilous or opprobrious. F 
S'flou'tee, a. id. 58. F 

S'foad'dit, a. how kindled or lighted. F 

S'foal'ley, a. how carnal or sensual F 

SVoal'sey, a. how false. F 

S'foatroi'l, a. how favourable. F 

SVoAyRoi'LEY, a. more favourable, most fa- 
vourable. F 
S'foayr'it, a. how favoured. F 
S'fock'lagh, a. how verbose, loquacious. F 
S'fock'lit, o. how worded or spoken. F 
S'pod'dey, a. how far, how long since. S'foddey 

beayny Ree (long live the King). Comp. and 

sup. See Sodjey. F 

S'foil'jagh, a. how faulty or criminal. F 

Sfoii-'jee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fol'lax, a. how wholesome, esculent, how 

orthodox, comp. and sup., or S'foUaney. F 

SVoi/lit, a. how hid or hidden. F 

S'fol'lym, a. how empty. F 

S'fol'lymey, a. more empty, most empty. F 
S'fol'i.ymit, a. how emptied. F 

S'fon'dagh, a. how sufficient, &c. F 

S'fon'dee, a. id., 58. This word ought to be 

used in Exod. iv. 13 instead of S'fondagh. F 
S'fosh'lit, a. how open. F 

S'fow'anagh, a. how droughty or scorching 

dry. F 

S'fow'anee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fow'anit, a. scorched or dried up. P 

S'poyr'agh or Sfoyr'al, a. how sharp 

edged. F 

S'foyr'ee, o. id., comp. and sup. F 

S'foyr'it, a. See Shleeut. F 

S'frap'pach, a. how crackling. F 

S'frap'pee, a. jrf., comp. and «<p. F 

S'fras'sagh, a. how showery. F 

S'fras'see, a. jrf., 58. F 

S'frAj'agh, a. how rooty or having strong 

roots. F 

S'frau'eb, a. id., comp. and sap. F 

S'frauaig'agh, a. with how many small roots.F 
S'frauaig'eb, a. trf., comp. and s«p. F 

S'frau'it, a. how rooted or grounded. F 

S'freayn'agh, a. how overflowing. F 

Sfrkayn'ee, a. id., 58. F 

S'freayn'it, a. how overflowing or flowed 

above the surface. F 

Sfreg'gyrtagh, a. how replicative, or ready 

to do a thing. F 

S'freg'gyrtee, a. id., comp. a.nd sup. F 

S'fkeilt, a. how kept. F 

S'preoach'agh, a. how full of heather. F 

S'freoagh'be, a. id., 58. v 



SGE 

S'PREOAGHA'yAGH, a. how abundant in ling 
berries. F 

S'frkoagha'nee, a. id., 58. F 

S'freoagh'it, a. how stored in heather. F 

S'friog'anagh, a. how finny, how snappish. F 
S'friog'anee, a. id., comp. and stip. F 

S'frioit'anit, a. how finned. F 

S'PRioo'sAGn, a. how attentive, with how much 
respect or regard. F 

S'frioo'see, a. id., comp. and stip. F 

S'erit'lagh, a. how ragged. F 

S'frit'lee, a. more ragged, most ragged. F 

Sfrogh, a. how dry, rotten. F 

S'frogh'ey, II. id., romp, and sicp. F 

SpRoiRT or S'frowar'tagh, a. how froward, 
peevish, perverse ; Den. xx.xii. 20. F 

S'fud' y rFiEii.LEY, a. how much through each 
other, or through others. F 

S'flin't or S'fuixnt, a. how baked. F 

S'fuir'raghtagh, a. how much for staying or 
tarrying. f 

S'fuir'raghtee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fuight or S'puyght, a. how timbered. F 

S'fynneig'agh, a. how well podded. F 

S'fyxneig'ee, a. id., 58. F 

S'fyn-'nit, a. how well furred, or grown over 
with hair or fur. f 

S'fvr'rvn, a. how he or masculine. f 

S'gaai'gagh, a. how full of cracks or chafts. F 
S'gaai'gee, a. id., 58. G 

S'gaai'git, a. how cracked or chafed. G 

S'oael'ligagh, a. howmuchfor Manksor ErseG 
S'gael'ugee, a. id., 58. G 

Sgairt, s. f. the midriff or diaphragm, a par- 
tition; pi. — YN. 
S'gal'lagh, a. how gusty. G 

S'gal'lee, a. id., 58. G 

S'gam'managh, a. how gamesome. G 

S'gam'mavee, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'gangla'nagh, a. how much for jangling. G 
S'gaxgla'nee, a. id., 58. G 

S'gard'it, a. how guarded. G 

S'garg, a. how acrid, comp. and sup. G 

S'gar'gagh, a, how acrimonious. G 

S'gar'gee, a. id., comp. and s?(p. G 

S'oar'roo, a. how coarse or rough. G 

S'gas'tey, a. how agile or nimble, comp. and 
sup. G 

S'oaue'agb, a. how hazardous. G 

S'oau'eb, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'geaybe'agh, a. how windy. G 

S'geayee, a. id., 58. G 

S'geay'nev, a. how green, comp. and sj«p. G 
S'geayr or S'geir, a. how sour, sharp or tart ; 
Isaiah, xviii. 5. G 

S'geay'rey, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'gen'nal, a. how cheerful, free, aflfable, glad, 
merry, comp. and sup. g 

S'gbn'nish, a. how barren, comp. and sup. G 
S'cerjoi'lagh, a. how comfortable. G 

S'gerjoi'lbe, a. id., 58. g 

S'ger'rid or S'obr'rit, a. how shortly. G 

S'gbr'jey, a. irf., romp, and si/p. g 



a. how bound with shackles. 
H, a. how winterly. 
, a. id., 58. 
I, a. with what acheing. 

a. id., comp. and svp. 
DAGH, a. how derisory or derisive. 



'ghex'nev, n. scarcer, scarcest j the comp. 


andswp. of Goan. 


G 


'oiAL, a. how bright, glittering or white. 


G 


'gial'lit, rt. how piomised, granted, bleached, 


whitened, or brightened. 


G 


'giark, «. how short, or short it is. Pro<\ 


" S'giare y juugh na yn skeeal.'' 


G 


'giar'it, a. how cut. 


G 


'gas'tvlagh, a. how charitable or generous. G 


•gas'ttlee, a. id., 58. 


G 


'gib'bagh, a. how sharp or pointed. 


G 


'gib'bbe, a. id.,bS. 


G 


'gien'tit, a. how conceived. 


G 


'gil'ley, a. brighter, brightest; whiter, whitest; 


the comp. Sia&sup. of Gial. 


G 


liioALTiT, a. how mortgaged or pledged . 


G 


•gioot'it, a. how gifted. 


G 


oir'rey, a. slwrter, shortest, comp. and 


sup. 


of Giare. 


G 


'gir'roo, a. coarser, coarsest, comp. and 


svp 


of Garroo. 


G 


'glac'eit, a. how pressed in the hand. 


G 


glass, a. how verdant, how pale or gray 


G 


'glas'sey, a. more verdant, most verdant, 


paler, palest, &c. 


G 


'glast, a. how locked. 


G 


'olea'shit, a. how stirred. 


G 


"glen, a. how clear, or pure. 


G 


'glen'yey, a. id., comp. and stip. 


G 


'glib, a. how fluent, comp. and sup. 


G 


'oloa'sit, a. how glossed or polished. 


G 


'gloy'roil, a. how glorious. 


G 


'gloy'roiley, a. id., comp. and sup. 


G 


'GOAN, a. how scarce. See S'coan. 


G 


'goan'lyssagh, a. how malicious. 


G 


'goan'lyssee, 0. id., 58. 


G 


'gon'nagh, a. how sore. 


G 


'gon'nee, a. id., 58. 


G 



S'gooid'save, a. more or most vouchsafe. G 

S'gor'rym, a. how blue. G 

S'gor'rymey, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S"gort, a. how stale. G 

S'gor'tey, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'gor'tit, a. how hurt. G 

S'grai'hagh, a. how lo^^ng, with what love. G 

S'grai'hee, a. id., 58; 3Iat. x. 3/. G 

S'graihoi'l, a. how lovely. G 

S'craihoi'ley, a. id., comp. and sup. G 
S'gra'ney, a. how ugly or deformed, coynp. 

and sup. G 

S'gran'it, a. how graven, G 

S'graysoi'l, a. how gracious. G 

S'graysoi'ley, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'gree'stt, a. how stimulated. G 

S'greim'mit, o. grasped or bit. G 
S'grb'it, a. how geared or harnessed ; how well 



, SHA 147 

stocked with tools. G 

?"gri'aghtagh, a. how gregarious oriu droves.G 
^'gri'aghtee, a. id., 58. G 

5'griax'aoh, a. how sunny. G 

5'grian'ee, a. id., 58. G 

a. how much for taunting. G 
. id, 58. G 

S"grine'agh, a. how grainy. G 

S'grin'ee, a. id., 58. G 

S'giu'agagh, a. how much in gullets or creeks. G 
S'ciu'agee. a. id,. 58. G 

S'groa'magh, a. how sad or low hearted, how 
sullen. G 

S'groa'mee, a. id., comp. and sup. G 

S'grun'tit, a. how grounded. G 

S'guint, a. how racked with pain, how wounded 
or pained. G 

S'ouir'ragh, a. how addle or rotten ; as eggs 
when so, how much in a hatching state, as a 
hen or fowl when so. G 

S'guir'reb, a. id., comp. a.nd. sup. G 

S"gyere, a. how sharp. G 

S'gyb'rey, a. id., comp. and sup. of Gyere. G 
Shag, s. m. a cormorant; pi. — yn. Alowword. 
Shagu'ey, adv. hy, dy ghoU shaghey {to ■pa.sshj). 
Shagh'ey, pre. past, past by. 
Shaghey eh-hene, ado. out of his senses or 



shunning, avoiding, &c. ; pi, 67. 
, s. m. a sparer, shunner, &c.j 

xiT, 85. spared, shunned, avoided. 
RYN, V. See Er-shaghryn. 



estray, one astray. 
Shagh'rynys, s. /. the state of being astray , or 

out of proper mind or senses, confusion ; Gen. 

xi. 7 ; deviation, error ; James, v. 20. 
Shagh'rynvs credjub, s. heresy Acts, xxiv. 5. 
Shagh'yd, s. by thee, past thee, a contraction of 

Shaghey ayd. 
Shagh'in, p. past us, by us (shaghey ain). 
Shagh'ym, p. by me, past me (shaghey aym). 
Suaoh'yn, t). shun. Prov." shaghyndagh olh." 
Sha'leb, s. f. quest, pursuit, design. 
Sh al'lid, s. f. the twinkling of an eye ; pi. — yn. 
Shalma'.ve, s. a mushroom, fungus, club.top, 

frog-cheese; pi. — yn. 
Sham'yr, s. f. a chamber; />;. — yn. 
Sham'vrder,s. m. a chamberlain ; 2 ffirtg-s, xxili. 

11. Esth.ii. 15.; pi. -YN. 
Shan'er, s. m. grandfather ; dty henn shaner 

(thy great grand father) . 
Shang, a. lank, lean, empty, not swelled or 

puffed out. This word is very expressive of 

the state; Gen. xli. 21. where the English is 

" Ul favoured"' and in Isa. xvii. 4. 
Shang, «. to be lank, lean, not plump ; — agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — yM,'86 ; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Shang'agh, v. getting lank, less in bulk or 
thickness, getting shrunk, and not so full or 
plump. 



148 



SHE 



Shano'ey, a. pi. lank not plump. 

Shano'id, s. m. lankness, emptiness of the belly 
or bowels, inanition, leanness ; Job, xvi. 8. 

Shang'it, 85. shrunk, or grown lank. 

Shanglan'e, s. m. one that is lank or empty. 

Shangla'nagh, a. empty bellied, comp. KwXsvp. 
s. m. an empty person or beast ; pi. /I. 

Shancla'ney. !'. becoming empty beUied. 

Shangla'md, s. m. the state of being empty. 

Shaxgla'n'it, 85. shrunken by want of food. 

Shan'styr, s. m. a senator, an elder,- pi. — yn. 

Shapp, s. f. a shop; pi. — yn. 

Sha'ragh or Sha'raghet, v. getting better, im- 
proving, getting in a state of convalescence. 

Share, a. better, best; a.s,ny share (better) .iy?i 
dooinncp', share (the best man) the comp. and 
sup. of 7nie (and so for all the adjectives. See 
also 58. 

Share, v. to better, improve, &c. ; — agh, 77 ; 

Kr- The possessive pronouns might here be all 
joined to this, as inthecaseofB3.re, and the mean- 
ing the same, but in the present tense; as. Share- 
da, Share-lhiam, Share-lhiat, &c. Prov. " Share 
soie son veg, na roie son veg." 
Share'id, s. m. preferableness, superiority. 
Share'it, 85. bettered, improved. 
Shar'kagh. s. m. a porpoise ; pi. 71. 
Sharma'ne, s. f. a sermon ; pi. — yn. 
Sharma'nagh, a. sermonlike ; s. m. one who 

preaches sermons, a preacher ; pi. 71. 
Sharma'ne-vuck, «. /. sow thistle. See also 

Onnane meein. 
Sharma'ney, v. preaching sermons. 
Shar'raoh, s.m. a foal; pl.^l. 
Shar'roo, a. bitter, acrid, comp. and S7ip. 
Shar'tanse, a. several. See also S//i"«r/«««p. 
Sharvaa'nt, s. /. a servant; pi. — yn-. 
Shas'lagh, s. f. bent-grass ; pi. — yn. 
Shas'lee, a. d. of bent-grass. 
Shass, v. stand, stop; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 8"; 

— YS, 88. 
Shass-oreiney geuree, s. the winter solstice. 
Shass-greinly souree, s. the summer solstice. 
Shas'seyder, s. to. a stander ; pi. — yn. 
Shas'soo, v. standing ; s. m. erection ; pi. — yn. 
Shast, a. sterile, barren, dry. See also Shiast. 
Shawk, s. /. the hawk or glede ; Deti. xiv. 1.3. 
Shawm, s. m. the cornet; pi. — yn ; Psl. cvii. g. 
Shayll, «. /. succession, rotation, gradation, 

turn about, first come first served ; Esth. il. 12. 
Shay'rey, a. d. of a sister or sisters. 
Shayr'raghyn, s. pi. sisters. A corruption of 

Shuyrraghyn, probably because it sounds bet- 
ter in opposition to Braaraghyn. 
She, adv. yes, yea, ay. This word which is a 

contraction of shen eh, literally (that's it) to 

sh'eh and the last h cast ofl'. There is another 

yes in the Manks. See Ta. 
Shea'din or Shea'dino, s. f. a division into 

six, as the Island is ; the district of a coroner 

from Sheyrheynn. 
Sheain or Shee-ain, s.p. peace to us; a prayer 

for the peace and blessing of God. 
Sheain eh mie oiirin, in. an interjection of 



SHE 

wonder or surprise, praying that God might 

dift'use his good peace on or among us. 
Sheane, s. /. a wen ; Lev. xxii. 22. ; pi. — yn. 
Sheanse, s.m. science; pi. — yn. 
Sheayn'ey, v. praying ejaculatory prayers ; as, 

sheeyee dy row marin, shee chreest hooin, &c. 
Sheayn'eyder, s. m. one who performs ejacu 

lations. 
Sheaynt, 85. blest with peace ; thalloo sheaynt 

(land of peace); Jer. xii. 5. In Amos, vii! 9. 

the sanctuaries are called thieyn sheaynt, fer 

sheaynt (one who had performed) sheayney 

(peaceable.) 
Sheayn NY mea, in. (probably a contraction of 

Shee ayns nyn mea) peace in your life, peace be 

to ye. Prov. " Sheayn dty hie as dty aaght 

ta'nfer driaght ec dty ghorrys.'' 

Shece'ter-ayns-treisht, s. m. administrator. 

Sheck'teraght, s. /. goods, money, or effects 
left a person by will ; a legacy. 

Sheck'terys, s. /. executorship. 

Shee, s. /. peace ; pi. — ghyn. 

Sheeab'in, s. m. soap ; pi. — yn. 

Sheeab'inagh, a. soapy. 

Sheeab'inee, a. id., romp, and sup. 

Shee'agh, a. is worth, in value. 

Shee'altagh, s. to. a mediator, an intercessor, 
an appeaser. Bishop Wilsons book on sacra- 
ment, page 40 ; p/. 71. 

Sheean, s. m. sound, noise, clamour. The 
Hebrew sheon is very like the Manks. The 
literality of this word would be shee (peace) 
and an, dim. (little peace). 

Sheean, v. noise, sound, &c. Though this word 
is seldom used as a verb singly, it is 
used pronominally, and with the te 

— vs, 83. 
Sheean'agh, a. sonorous, sounding. 
Sheeanan'e, s. f. accent; pi. — vn. 
Sheear, s.f. west, westward. 
Sheearass, s. /. south-west. 
Sheear-hwoa'ie, s. /. north-west. 
Sheeb, s. m. a blast of wind that drifts s 

thing before it •, a sharp scold ; pi. — agi 
Sheer, v. drift, drive with wind; scold: — . 



Shbeb'ey, V drifting before the wind, as snow, 

sand, &c. ; pi. 67. 
Shebb'eyder, s. ?«. a drifter; pi. — yn. 
Shbbb'it, 85. drifted, driven. 






Shee dy row mayrt, peace be with thee. 

Shee dy row marin, peace be with us. 

Shee dy roy meriu, peace be with you. 

Shee dy vea, welcome, 

Shee dy vea dty valley, welcome to thy home. 

Sheei'dagh, a. d. sUken, of sUk. 

Sheei'dey, s. m. silk; pi. 67. 

Sheein'ev or Sheeint, s. f. a teat, dug, nip- 
ple, pap ; first p/. 67, lastp/. — yn. 

Sheeint'agh, a. papillous, having paps or teats, 
mammeated. 



SHE 

Sheel, s. m. oats, from the time it is threshed till 
sown, or dried for the mUl. This word is for 
seed. Job, xxi. S. ■, pi. — yn. 

Shbel, v. sober, filter, strain, sile, &c. ; — agh, 
77; — KK, 80; — l.v, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Shbel'aghey, p. sobering, filtering. 

Sheel correy, s. m. seed oats. 

Sheel'ey, v. straining, filtering, sneaking. 

Sheel'eyder, s. 7«. one who strains, filters, &c. 

Shkel'it, 85. filtered, strained. 

Sheelxau'e, s. mankind, human beings. This 
word no doubt is from Sheel (seed) as in Job, 
xxi. 8. ; and naue a corruption of «!au (heaven,) 
the seed or oflJ'spring of heaven. 

Sheelogh'b, s. »n. a generation, age; pi. — yx. 

Sheelt, a. sober, temperate. 

Sheel'tey, a. pi. sober, temperate, comp. and 

Shbel'tid, «. m. soberness. 
Sheel'tys, s. /. sobriety, temperance. 
Sheeoi'l, a. peaceable, quiet, comp. and sup. or 

Sheeoiley. 
Sheer, d. true, sure, or about tO; as, sheer 

loayrt er nynson (about or sure to speak for us). 

Sheese, adv. down. 

Sheet, s. is worth, worthy. 

Sheeyi., s. This word is used in the Manks 
translation of MUton's Paradise Lost, for a con- 
traction of Sheelnaue, which see. 

Sheeyn, v. stretch, extend, di.stend ; —agh, 77; 
— EE, so ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 
— YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Sheey'ney, s. m. astretch ; pi. 67; v. stretching. 

Sheey'neyder, s m. a stretcher; pi. — yn. 

Sheeyney-magh', v. stretching out. 

Sheeynt, 85. stretched, extended. 

Shegin, v. (shrjin) must, shall. 

Shegix, (.'.lurking for, lying in wait; L?<Ae,xi. 54. 

Sheh, s. /. hide, felt ; pi. — ghyn. 

Sheid, s. m. a blow, blast or pufifof wind; pi. 
— aghyn. v. blow, expel wind; — agh, 77; 



Shei'dee, a.d. of blowing. 

Shbi'de Y, s. m. a windy or blowing time ; pi. 67 ; 

V. blowing. 
Shei'deyder, s. m. a blower ; pi. — yn. 
Shei'dit, 85. blown. 
Sheil'lagh, s. f. salix, black willows or sally. 

pl. 71. 
Sheil'lee or Shellee, a.d. of sails or willow ; 

Isaiah, xliv. 4. 
Sheil'tyn or ShEix, v. supposing, conjecturing, 

thinking; Acts, xiv. 19. 
Shelg or Sheilg, v. hunt, hunting; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Shelgey'b, s. m. a himter, pl. — yn. 
Shelge'rys, s. /. huntsmanship ; pl. — yn. 
Shel'git, 85. himted. 
♦Shell or Shellagh, v. imagine, suppose, 

conjecture; — ee, 80; — in, 83; — ins, 84; 

— YM,86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Shel'lee, a. d. See Sheillee. 
Shel'lan, s. /. a bee; p^. — yn. 



SHI 



149 



Shellanmoo'ab, 4'. /. a large bee. 
Shel'leig, s. /. a bee-hive ; pl. — yn. 
Shel'ley, s. saliva, spittle ; pl. 67. 
Shel'liu, s. /. salve ; pl. — yn. 
Shel'loo, s. a herd of cattle; p?. — yn. 
Shel'tyn, t'. See Sheiltyn. 
Shen, pro. adv. that, so, these, those, thence. 
Seen bee eh, adv. so be it, amen. 
Shen'diaght, s. m. age, old age, aged, the old, 

the aged. 
Shen'n-ayr, s. m. fore father, progenitor. 
Shenn, a. old, aged, senile. 
Shen'nid, s. m. oldness, senesence. 
Shenn-scollag-ae'g, s. VI. a bachelor. 
Shenn-shan'er, s. m. great-grand-father. 
Shenn-ven-aeg, s. f. an old maid. 
Shen-y-fa', adv. therefore, wherefore. 
Sher'kuid, s. bitterness; pl. — yn. 
Shesh'aght, s. company, society ; pl. — yn. 
Shesh'ee, a. d. of a companion or pl. Though 

this word is in Heb. x. 33, for companions, the 

plural of Sheshey, I think Sheshaghyn would 

be more correct. 
Shesh'ey, s. m. a companion, an equal, a mate, 

one of a pair, a match, a husband ; Gen. iii. 6 ; 

pl. 67. Prov. " Ta shehey chammah as ayrn.'' 

plough with. Perhaps from being formerly 

made by partners ; pl. 72. 
Shesh'eree, a. d. of or belonging to a team to 

plough. 
Shey, a. six ; pl. —ghyn. 
Sheygin, w. watching for prey. See also Shegin. 
Shey-jei'g, a. sixteen. 
Shey-jei'goo or Sheyooyeig, a. sixteenth. 
Shey'oo, a. sixth. 
Shiaght, a. seven; pl. — yn. 



shiagh'too, a. seventh. 

Shiam'eyder, s. m. See Shamyrder. 

Shiar, s. east, eastward. Prov. " Glare sheear 

liauyr shiar.^' 
Jhiar-ass, s. m. south- east. 
!Hiar-hwoai'e, s. m. north-east. 
jhiar'tanse, a. several. See also Shartanse. 
iniAST, a. dry, steril, barren, not giving milk. 
)Hias'tey, a. pl. idem. 
Ihia'uill, v. sail, floatj — aoh, 77; — ee, 80, 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 j 

(HIAull, «. m. a sail ; pZ. Shiauihll. 

Shiaul'lagh or Shiaul'laghey, v. fixing, get- 
ting in order to sail, or to do any other work, 
getting equipped. 

>hiaul'lee, a. d. of sailing or getting in order. 

Ihiaul'ley, v. sailing, floating. 

Ihiaul'leyder, s- m. a person who can set an 
instrument in order to work ; pl. — yn. 

Ihiaul'lit, 85. set in order. 

Ihial'lt, 85. sailed, floated. 

Ihiaultey'r or Shioltey'r, s. m. a sailor: 

pl. -YN. 



Shib'ber, s. m. supper ; pi. — yn. 

" Dy ve aashagh syn oie, monney shibber nagh ee ; 

Er nonney n'oo plaiynt, ee laccal dty laynt." 

And, 

"Shibber eddrym, Ihiabbee ghlen.'' 
Shib'beragh, a. d. of supper, belonging to 

supper. 
Shic'kyr, a. sure, certain, steadfast, stable, 

steady, fixed, fast, firm. 
Dy Shickyr, adv. surely, certainly, firmly, &c. 
♦Shic'kyr or Shic'kyree, v. make sure, &c. ; 

— AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IV, 83; —INS, S4 ; 

Shick'yragh or Shickyraohey, v. making 

sure, fast, or certain. 
Shick'yree, a. the comp. and sup. of Shickyr. 
Shick'yrey, a. pi. sure, certain, &c. 
Shick'yreyder, s. in. an afi[irmer, a securer. 
Shick'yrit, 85. secured, established, made 

steadfast or sure. 
Shick'yrys, s. f. certainty, security, confidence. 
Son Shick'yrys, adv. positively, confidently, 

assuredly. 
SHin, adv. yonder, there. 
Shill, v. shed, spill; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —V.MS, 87; 

— YS, 88, 
Shil'lagh, a. d. of sight or sights. 
Shil'lee, s. /. a mass or assemblage of thin 

slate, or bits of thin stone. 
Shilleei'd, s. /. a slug: or soft snail; pl.—YS. 
Shil'ley, s. m. sight, look, view; pi. 67. 
Shil'lby-faggys, a. purblind. 
Shil'ley, v. shedding, spilling, draining, 

dropping. 
Shilley-sooil'ley, s. f. eye-sight. 
SHiLLEY-yiN'DYSSAGH, s. m. spectacIc ; 1 Cor. 

iv. 9. 
Shil'lish, s. See Chillys. 
Shil'lit, 85. shed; drained. 
Shim'mey, a. hovy many, many. 
Shin, pro. we, us ; — yn, id. em. 
Shin-hene', pro. ourselves. 
Shin'ney, a. elder, eldest, senior; comp. and 

sup. of Shenn. 
SHiN'.NEYin, s. m. seniority, oldness. 
Shiolta'nagh, a. being in flocks. 
Shioltane, s./. aflock; p/. — yn. 
Shiolta'ney, v. flocking. 
Shione, v. do or doth know. 
Shir or *Shirr, v. ask, seek, endeavour, re- 
quire; -AGH, 77; — BE, 80; —I "" 



84; - 



IS, 87; 



Shirk, v. shrink, dry up, contract, shrivel; 

—AGH, 77; — ee, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 
— YM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Shirk'aohey, v. shrinking, shrivelling, &c. 
Shirk'eyder, s. m. a shriveller. 
Shirk'it or Shirgit, 85. shrivelled, shrunk. 
Shirraoh-ny-giark, s. m. the falcon, a hawk. 
Shir'key, s. m. a request; v. seeking, asking, 

endeavouring ; pi. 67. 
Shie'reyder, s. m. an asker, seeker. 
Shir'rit or Shirbt, 85. sought, desired, bidden. 



SHU 

asked, invited, solicited, required. 

Shir'roo, o. more or most bitter; the comp. 
and sup. of Sharroo ; Eccl. vii. 26. 

Shirvei'sh, s. m. service, servitude. 

Shirvei'shagh, a. serviceable, &c. ; s.m. one 
that serves or oflSciates ; pi. 71. 

Shiu, pro. ye, you ; — ish, id. em. 

Shlaiss, adv. needs. 

Shlea, a. broader, wider, broadest, widest; the 
com. and sup. of Lhean. 

Shleaig, s. f. a small lick, a stinted bit. 

Shlear'agh, a. delaying, postponing, procras- 
tinating time. 

Shlea YST, s. /. thigh, flank; pi. — yn; Lev. 



5t in number. 
, sharpen, whet ; 



IS, 87; 



, 84 ; ■ 



a sharpener; pt. — yn. 
Shleeuit or Shleeut, 85. sharpened, whetted 

a. fain, keen, bent for. 
Shleiy, s. /. a spear, a scimitar, a short 

sword ; pi. — GHYN. 

Shliaw'in or Shliawn, a. slippery, slape, or 

slapy ; sly, insidious. 
Shliawi'nagh or Shliawxaghey, 0. getting 

slippery. 
Shliaw'.vby, a. pi. slippery, slapy; Jer. xxiii. 12. 
Shliaw'nid or Shliawnys, s. slipperiness. 



Shli 



I. lick or lap up ; 



1,77; - 



■; 87; 



Shliee'der, s. to. one thatUcks; pi. — vn. 

Shlieet, 85. licked or lapped up. 

Shlieeu. See Shleeu. 

Shlig, s. /. a shell, a shred; Isaiah, xxx. 14 ; 

pi. -GYN. 

Shlig'gagh, o. shelly. 
Shlig'gke, a. id., 58. 
Shling'an, s. /. the shoulder, or back part of 

the shoulder ; pi. — yn. 
Shnoag or Shnoag'erey, s. m. a sneakup ; 

pl. -YN. 

Shnoag'agh, a. sneaky or sneaking. 

Shnoag'yraght, v. sneaking. 

Shoaltey'r, s. m. a sailor; 2 Kings, ix. '.i? ; 

pl. -YN. 

Shog'gyl, s. f. rye; Exod. ix. 32; pl. — yn. 

Shoh, adv. this, here. 

Sholl, s. f. the wax of the ear, the natural 

greasiness or eek of wool; pl. — yn. 
Shollan'e, s. /, a strainer, afilterer; pl. — yn. 
Shooill, v. walk; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Shooil'levder, s. m. a walker, a pedestrian. 

Shooil'lit or Shooylt, 85. walked. 

Shooyll, v. walking. Yn un shooyll (the one 

fate or pass). 
Shooyll-ny-dhie'yn, v. begging. 
Shou'shan, s. f. a shive ; pl. — yn. 
Shu, ». sue, prosecute; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 



Shu'ai 



i. sueing, prosecuting. 



siy 

Shu'altaob, s. m. plaintiff, a complainant ipl.'l 

SHUD'dYB, S. /. scissors ; pi. — YN. 

Shuohlaig', s. /. sorrel or sourdock. 
Shughlaio'agh, v. abounding in sorrel. 
Shu'gtr, s. m. sugar; pi. — yn. 
Shuilg, v. nibble, eat in small morsels ; — Aon, 

77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

—VMS, 87 ; —V?, 88. 
Shuil'oey, v. nibblin?. eating by small morsels. 
SauiLc'EVDER, i\ anibbler; pi. — yx. 
Shuil'git, 85. eaten slowly, &c. 
Shuit, 85. sued, prosecuted. 
SnriT or Shooit, s. m. a suit, shift or effort; 

pi. -YN. 

Shuit'elagh, s.m. a shifter, a progger; pi. 71. 

Shuit'it, 85. shifted, &c. 

Shune, Shioon, orSHUiv, s.f. a rush; pi. — yn. 

Shu'.vagh, a. d. rushy, of rushes. 

Shut'terkee, v. neighing. 

Shuyr, s.f. a sister; pi. — aghyn. 

Shyml or Shyjilee, v. pine or languish ; — agh, 
77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 86 ; 
— Y.MS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Shym'ley, v. pining, languishing. 

Shy.m'leyder, s. m. one who pines as in a con- 
sumption 

Shym'lit, 85. pined away. 

Shyn'xagh, s. m. a fox ; pi. 71. 

Shyn'nee, a. d. of a fox or foxes. 

Shtn'ney, v. do or doth like or love. 

SnYR'RAGH, s.m. a kite; pi. 71. 

Sick, s. pi. plough shares ; pi. of Sock, 

Side, s. /. an arrow, a shaft; pi. — yn. 

Si'dey, a. d. of an arrow or shaft. 

Sidey'r, s.m. an archer; pi. — yn. 

Sidet'ragh, a. d. of archery. 

Sidey'rys, s. /. archery. 

Sidoo'r, s. m. a soldier ; pi. — yn. 

Sidoo'ragh, a. d. of a soldier. 

Sidoormar'rey, s.m. a marine. 

Sidoo'rys, s. /. soldiery, soldiership. 

SiE, a. sad, bad, ill. 

Si'ey, a. pi. sad, bad, ill. 

SiEYR, s. pi. carpenters, joiners, wrights ; the 
pi. of Seyir; 2 Kings, xxii. 6. 

Sieyr-clagh', s. p/. masons. 

Ml/ Sil'liu, p.p. if you please; — ish, id. em. 

S'im'lbe, a. how humble ; comp. and sup. of 
Imlee. I 

S'im'manit, a. how drove or driven. T 



;. id., 5 



S'im'raait, a. how often mentioned. I 

S'in'jil, a. how low. I 

S'in'jillby or S'hinsley, a. id., comp. andswp. I 
S'in'shit, a. how often told. I 

S'lu'iT or S'lUT, a. how drank up. 1 

SiYN, s. pi. vessels ; the p/. of Saagh. 
SlYN-iu', s. pi. drinking vessels. 
SiYR, s. m. haste, hurry, expedition. 
Siyr'ragh, a. hasty, expeditious, in a hurry. 
SiYR'REE, a. more or most hasty. 
Sitr'rbb, v. hasten, make haste, move swiftly. 



Siyr'rid, s. m. hastiness, expeditiousness. 

S'jaagh'agh, a. how smoky. J 

S'jaagh'ee, a. id., 58. J 

S'jarroo'dagh, a. how forgetful. J 

S'jarroo'dee, a. id. 58. J 

S"jarroo'dit, a. how forgotten. J 

S' IE A NT, a. how done or performed. J 

Sjean'tagh, a. how diligent. J 

S'jEEAv, a. how fervent or ardent, how much in 

S'jkeax'ey or S'jeean'ney, a. id., comp. and 

sup.; Mark, siv. 3\. J 

S'jbeaoh'it, a. how much shown or looked at. J 
S'jEEAs'sAGH, a. how full of cars or heads of 

corn. J 

S'JEEAS.'SEE, a. id., 58. J 

S'jee'binagh, a. how full of net work. J 

S'jee'binee, a. id., 58, J 

S'jeeig'agh, a. how full of ditches. J 

S-jeeig'ee, a. id., 58. J 

S'jeeil'lit, a. how worried, mangled, what 

havock done to. J 

S"jeel'tit, a. how saddled. J 

S'jEEN, a. how drop dry, how tight fromlesik. J 
S'jeen'ey, a. id., com. and sup. J 

S'jeen'yssit, a. how wedged. J 

S'jee'ragh, a. how straight or direct. J 

S'jee'ree, a. id., 58. J 

S'jeight, a. how shut or closed. . J 

S'.,er'ree or S^tier'ree, a. the last, the latest. J 
S'jer'rinagh, a. how much tending to the last 

or latter end. J 

S'jeu'rinee, a. id., 58. J 

S'jESH, a. how right, becoming, suitable or pro- 

S'jesh'ey, a. id., comp. and sttp. J 

S'jeu'shanit, a. how hinged. J 

S'jiABO, a. how red. J 

S'jiarg'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. J 

S'jing'it, a. how pressed or thronged. J 

S'jio'lit or S'jioLT, a. how sucked. J 

S'joan'agh, a. how dusty. J 

S'joan'ee, a. id. 58. J 

S'joan'it, a. how dusted. J 

S'joa'ree, a. how strange. J 
S'jol'lyssagh, a. how ravenous or immode- 
rately eager after any sensual gratification. J 

S'jol'lyssee, a. id., 58. J 

S'jooiGH, a. how voracious or greedy. J 

S'jooigh'by, a. id., comp. and sup. J 
S'jooil'dagh, a. how disgustful o 



S'jooil'dit, a. how discarded or turned off. J 
S'jouyl'lagh, a. how devilish or diabolical. J 
S'jouyl'lee, a. id., 58. J 

S'jUM'MALAGHOr S'jUMMALTAOH, a. hOWWOSte. 

ful or lavishing. j 

S'jum'mai-eb, a. id., 58. J 

S'JYMMoo'sAGH, a. how WTOth. J 

S'jYMMOo'sEE, a. id., 58. J 

Skaal, s. /. a flat dish, a saucer ; pi. — yn. 
Skaa'ley, s. f. a flat wooden dish used in woit. 



152 



SKE 



5. /. a lock or handful of ^een flax ; 



Skaa'lheam, s.f. dispersion, shed abroad ; Ji-r. 
XXV. 34. See also Scaalhean. 

pl.^-VN. 

Skah, v. shed, shake; — agh, 77; — ek, 80; 

-Ys', 88.' 
Skah, s. f. a strong wind that sheds or shakes 
corn or fruit ; a mark in the ear of sheep ; 

pi. -GHVV. 

Seah'ee, a. d. ot shedding or shaking. 
Skah'eyder, s. m. a shedder or shaker. 
Skah'it or Skaht, v. shook, scattered, shed. 
SKAiGor Skkag, s. /. ahaw; pl.—YS. 
Skaig'agh, a. having hawthorn berries or haws. 
Skairt, s. f. the caul; Hos. xiii. 8; pi. — tn. 
S'kar'kyi-agh, o. how circular. K 

S'kar'kylee, a. id., 58. K 

S'kar'rit, a. how mended or repaired. K 

S'kar'tit, a. how carted or raked with a coal- 
rake. ^ 
Skaugh, s. /. disgust, nauseousness. 
Skawgh, a. neat, trim, compact. 
S'kbayee'agh, a. how misty, comp. and snp. K 
Skeab, s. f. a besom; pi. —Yit; v. sweep; 

Skeab'an, s.f. a brush; pl.—YTt. 
Skeab'ey, v. sweeping, brushing. 
Skeab'eyder, s.m. a sweeper; pl.—\s. 
Skeab'it, 85. swept, brushed. 
Skeah or Skeay, s. spew, vomit ; ;•. vomit, &c. ; 

— YM, 86; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
SKEAy'A(;H, a. squeamish ; Isa. xxiv. 9- 
Skeay'der, s. m. one who spews or vomits. 
Skeay'it or Skeayt, 85. spewed, vomitted. 
Skeayl, v. spread, scatter, dispel, dispense; 



—IN, 83 ; 



ts, 84; 



-YM, 8 



—YMS, 87 ; 



'H, 77 \ 



5,87; 



-INS, 84; 



Skeayl'ey, I', spreading, scattering; pi. 6". 

Skeaylt, 85. spread, scattered. 

Sked'dan, s. m. a herring, herrings ; pi. — v 

Skeb, a. tired, weary, fatigued. 

Skee'agh, a. tiresome, wearisome. 

Skeeah, s. See Skeah and %keay. 

Skeeal, s. /. story, tale, narrative, tidings; 



pi. ■ 



-YN. 



Skeeal'agh, a. having stories. 
Skebal'ee, a. id., 58. 
Skeeal'erey or Skeealleyder, s. m. a story- 
teller, a news-monger ; Pro. xviii. 8. 
S'kbeayl'lagh, a. how sensible or witty. K 
S'keeayl'lee, a. id., 58. 

S'eeeir, a. how dark coloured, sable. K 

S'keeir'ey, a. id., comp. anA sup. K 

Skee'rey, s.f. (from Scarrey,) a parish , ;)/. G/. 
Skeet, s. m. a creeping, sneaking fellow. 
Skeet'agh, a. in a sneaking manner. 
Skeet'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
.Skeey, a. pi. tired, weary. 
Skee'ys, s.f. tiresomeness, wearisomeness. 
Skeiee, s. f. the scathe or stilt, of a plough. 
S'keil'lit, a. how concealed or hid. K 

Skeilt, ». split or rent ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 8p ; 



ilt-chas'saoh, a. cloven-footed. 
Skeii.t'an, s. m. a lath ; pi. — y.v. 
Skeiy, s. f. a faggot or bundle of something to 

shut a door or gap; pi. — ghyn. ''Skeiy sy 

doarlish.'' 
Skelf, s m. a rail; pi. — yn. 
Skel'im, s. a whim, a freak ; pi. — yn. 
Skel'imagh, a. whiraish, freakish. ^''\ 

Skel'imee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Shell, ». to vanish, to disappear ; Z.«/re, xxiv. 

31 ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; 

Skel'loo, s. f. a shelf; pi. — yn. 

Skelt, s. a squat ; pi. — yn ; v. to squat ; 



;, 80; 



, 83, 



Sk: 



. apt to squat, apt to start aside- 
Skel'teb, a id., comp. and sup. 
S'ken'jal, a. how kindly, meUow. K 

S'ken'jaley, a. id., comp. and sup. K 

Skbog, s. /. a lock of hair or flax, &c. , pi. — yn. 
S'kboie, a. how wild or mad. K 

S'keoi'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. K 

Skeoigh, a. spruce, tidy. 
Skkoigh'ey, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Sker, s. /. a rock in the sea ; pi. — yn. 
S'keret, a. how well teased or combed. K 

Sker'in, s. m. a splice or scarf; pi. 72 or — yn. 
Sker'it, 85. spliced, scarfed. 
S'ker'rit,"o. how punished. K 

S'keshagh, a. how frothy or foamy. K 

S'keshee, a. id., 58. K 

S'keyl, a. how fine or slender. K 

Skeyl'ley, a. id., comp. and sup. 
S'khyrlogh'e, o. how unsound in body. K 

S'khyrlogh'ey, a. id , comp. and sup. K 

S'kial'gagh, a. how hypocritical, crafty, deceit- 
ful, or subtile. K 
S'kial'gee, a. id., 58. K 
Skian, s.f. awing; pi. — yn. 
Skian'agh, n. winged, having wings ; *. m. a 

winged creature, a fowl ; pi. 71. Eccl- x. 20. 
Skian'it, 85. winged, pinioned. 
S'eianlt, «. how tied or bound. K 

S'kiara'lagh, a. how careful. K 

S'kiara'lee, a. id., 58. K 

S'kia'rit, a. how designed or resolved. K 

S'kiart, a. how even, exact, just, level, flat. K 
S'kiar'tey, a. id., comp. and sup. K 

S'kiart'it, a. how fixed, prepared, made even. K 
Skib'bylt, a. light of foot, nimble ; 2 Sam. ii. 18. 
Skib'byltey, a. id., comp. and sup. 
S'kick'lagh, a. how ticklesome. K 

S'kick'lbe, a. id., 58. K 

Seiel'ley, s. m. hurt, harm scath ; pi. 67. 
Seihll, v. shell, strip of the shell or husk; 



!H, 77; 
1,86; - 



. 87; - 



1. d. of shelling. 
Skiiil'ley, s.m. a shelling ; v. shelling, taking 

off the shells, husks, or hulls. 
Skmil'lryder, s. m. one who shells, &c. 



SLE 



153 



Skihlt, 85. shelled, hulled. 

Skilleio', s. f. a narrow stripe of any thing-; 

pj. -YN. 

SKiLLEiG'Aon, a. being in narrow stnpes. 

Skilleig'ee, a. id., 58. 

Skil'lix, s. /. a shilling, p?. 72. 

Skim'.mee, s. to. a crew, a boat or ship's crew. 

S'kix'jagu, a. how constant or regular. K 

S'kin'jee, a. id., 58. K 

Skiog. See Skeog. 

Skiolg, s. m. (from S'Ar?//,; a slender youth. 

S'kiom'nit, a. how purchased or bought. K 

S'kip'pit, a. how whipped. K 

Skir or *SKYnR, r. slip, slide; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Skir'rag, s.f. a splinter; pi. — yn. 
Skir'raghtagh, s. m. one that slides or slips ; 

pl.'i. 
Er Skir'raghtyx, v. hath, &c. slipped or slid- 

den; Pro- xiv. 14. 
Skir'rey, v. slipping, sliding. 
Skik'reyder, s. m. a slider or slipper. 
Skir'rit, 85. slided, slipped. 
S'kiune, a. how calm or serene. K 

S'kiu'ney, a. id., comp. and sup. K 

Skiu'nit, a. how calmed. K 

Skon', s. 111. meat or drink got by intrusion. 
Skort, s. /. a chasm; pi. — yn. 
Skyll or Skyl'ley, s. /. (corrupted from 

Skeerey,) a parish. 
S'kyn'dagfi, a. how much because of, how 

criminal or guilty. K 

Skynn, s. /. a knife ; pi. — aohyn. Skynnyn 
is used for the plural in Pro. xiii. 14. 

Skynx-at'tey, s. /. a dagger; /«</. iii. l6, 21. 

Skynn-phen'ney, s./. apen knife; Jer.xxxvi.23 

Skyoll, s. /. a great deal, a large quantity. 

Skyrr, v. slip, slide. See Skir. The former 
word is used in Psl. xviii. 36, and Jer. it. 19, 

Skyr'raghtagh, a. apt to slide or slip. 
Skyr'raghtee, a. id., comp. and swp. 
Skyrt'lagh, s. /. a lap full; pi. 72. 
Slaa, v. daub, besmear, plaster; —agh, 77; 



Slaa'daah, v. painting. 
Slaa'der, s. m. a dauber, &c. ; pi. — y.v. 
S'laa'dit, a. how loaded or laden. K 

Slaaik, s.m. This word ought to be used for 

mortar, a composition that would daub. 
Slaa'it or Slaiyt, 85. daubed, besmeared, 

plastered. 
Slaan, v. heal; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — i 



;, 84; 



!. 87,- 



Slaa'nagh or Slaa'nauhey, v. healing, getting 

Slaa 'nee, a. rf. of healing. 

Slaa'neyder, s. m. a healer; pi. — yn. 

Slaa'nit, 85. healed, made whole. 

Slaan'-luss, s. f. ribwort. 

S'laat'shagh, a. how laced or covered with 

2l 



S'laat'shee, a. id., 58. L 

S'laat'shit, a. how laced. 1, 

S'lab'rit, a. how laboured. L 

Slad'dan, s.f. a wash staff; pi. — yn. 

S'lac, a. how slack or loose. 

S'lag'gey, a. id., comp. and. sup. 

S'lag'git, a. how loosened or slackened. L 

S'i.AGn'.\GH, a. how miry. 

S'lagh'ek or S'laghey, a. more or most miry.L 

S'la'jer, a. how strong. For the comp. and 
S!(/). of this word see S<ros7ie^. L 

Slane, a. whole, total, hale. 

Slane'aghev, v. heahng, making whole; a. 
sanative, healing. 

Slane-ayd, p. p. farewell with thee ; — s, id. em. 

Slane'id, s. m. wholeness, perfection. 

Slane jeant magh, a. complete, perfect. 

Slane eiarit, adv. wholly resolved. 

Slane-lhiat, p.p. fare thee well. 

Slanelhieu, p. p fare ye well, or farewell with 
you. 

Slane-luss or Slan-luss. See also Slaanluss, 
ribwort, called so in Manks on account of its 
quality ia assisting nature to heal, when 
applied. 

Slane palchey, s. abundance; 1 Chro. xxix.21. 

Slane pooar, s. authority; Esther, ix. 29. 

Slane tushtagh, o. perfect knowledge. 

Slaney, a. pi. whole, healed. 

Slane-y.n'rick, a. perfect; Job, i. 18. 

Slane- yn'sit, a. perfect; Isa. xlii. 19. 

Slat or Slatt, s. /. a rod; the yard of an 
animal ; a badge cf office. Slat ayns moon 
(some punishment or chastisement provided) . 

Slat'tag, s. f. a small rod ; the dim. of Slat. 

Slat'tey, s. m. yarding; a custom in this 
Island, in former times, that the constituted 
authorities could notice any man or woman 
servant and make him or her serve for one 
year at very low wages. 

Slat'tys, s. m. a statute, a decree or precept ; 

pi. — SYN. 

S'lau'ee, a. how handy, comp. and sup. 

Slaynt, s. f. health, saneness, sanity ; pi. — yn. 

Slayntoi'l, a. healthy, healthful, sane, sound. 

Slayntoj'ley, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Slayntoi'lid, s. m. healthiness. 

Si-EAB, s. m. a slave ; pi. — yn. 

S'leah, a. how soon or shortly. L 

S'leaie, a. id., comp. and sup. ; Heb. xii. 9. L 

Slbayd, s. f. a trail, sledge or drag; Ez. xxix. 
4 ; V. trail, drag ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 
83 ; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — TS, 88. 

Sleay'dagh, a. trailsome, &c. 
Sleay'dee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Sleay'dey, v. trailing, dragging. 
Sleay'deyder, s. m. one who trails ; pi. — tn 
Sleay'dit, 85. trailed, dragged, sledged. 
Sleayst, s. /. ashovel; a fan; pi. —yn. 
Slee'an, s. f. a goad ; pi. — yn ; Ecclesiasticus, 

S'leeid'it, a. how led or dii-ected. L 

Sleetch, s.f. slime; pl.—TN. 
Sleetch'agh, a. sUmy. 
Sleetch'eb, a. id., comp. and sup 



154 



SLO 



Sleetch'al, v. lurking, sneaking:. 
Sleg'gan, s. /. a cleaver ; pi. — tn. 
Sleggan-sleeu', s. /. foxglove. 
Si.EicK, V. slake, as lime ; — agh, 7"; — ee, 80 ; 

—IN, 83; —INS, 84; — y.M, 86 ; —Y.MS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 
Sleick'al, v. slaking. 
Sleick'it, 85. slaked. 
Sleig, s. a small bit or morsel. 
Sleih, s. m. 96. people, inhabitants. 
S'leiht, a. how forgiven. 
Sleit'agh, a. mountainous, hilly, how hilly. 
Sleit'ek, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Slbi'tyn, s. pi. mountains. 
S'leish or S'lesh, v. ^belonging to, owning, 

owneth, &c. L 

S'leo'dit, a. how derogated. L 

S'lhag'git, a. how slackened or loosened. L 
S'lhaiht, a. how read, or often read. L 

S'lhean, a. how broad or wide. L 

S'lhea, a. id., comp. and «i'p. L 

Slhee, a. more or most in number ; Jud. x\'i. 30. 

Prov. " Myr sniessey dan oie slhee initchoor." 
S'lheeah, a. how hoary or gray, comp. and 

Slheea'sid, a. d. of the thigh. 
Slheeayst, s. /. thigh ; p/.— vn ; Gen. xxiv. Q- 

S'lheibkid'jach, a. how unwieldy, &c. ' L 

S'lheibeid'jee, a. id., 58. L 

S'lhiant'agh, a. how attached. L 

S'lhiant'ee, a. id., 58. h 

'Slhig, v. and let or permit. L 
S'lhiu'bey, a. longer, longest, the comp. and 

sup. of Liaiiyr. L 

S'liace, v. do or cloth like. L 

S'liass, v. need, needeth, needs, &c. L 

S'lias'tey, a. how loath, comp. a-udsup. L 

S.'i.iAUYR, a. how long. L 

S'lick'ly, a. how likely, comp. and sup. L 



Slib'bin, s. m. sloven; i)l. — yn. 

Slib'binagh, a. slovenly. 

Slib'binee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Slieb, v. did lick. See also S/ilee. 

Slien'.voo, s. m. (from Slane two.) 
as in the case of Jacob to Israel; Simon to 
Peter, &c. ; or from Slaa noo, to rub or anoint 
with some unctious matter at time surnamed. 

Slie.v'noo, v. to surname: — agh, 77; — ee, 
80 ; 



S7; 
Slien 



. surnamed. 

a loose garment ; pi. - 



Slioar or Sliooar, ado. hardly enough, 

enough, what sufliceth; John, xiv. 8. 
Slis'sag, s.f. a hame, a slice; pi. — yn. 
S'i.itch'eragh, a. how lazy. L 

S'litch'eree, a. id., 58. L 

S'liugh'ey, a. See S'Jllugh. L 

S'livre'it, o. how delivered. L 

S'loagh'tit, a. how handled or felt with hands. L 
S'loagh'tyn, a. how dun and brown. L 

S'/.oam, a. how bare or shorn. Prov. " S'loam 



SIVIA 

ta laare y valley vargee." L 

S'loam'ey, a. id., comp. and stip. I. 

S'loam'it, a. how bared. L 

S'loam'yt, a. how shorn or fleeced. L 
Sloat, s. m. abatement from rain. 
Sloata'il, v. abating raining. 

S'loau, a. how rotten. . L 

S'loau'ey, a. id., comp. and svp. L 

S'loayr'it, a. how much spoken. L 
Slob'bagh, a. sloppy, having slop. 
Slock, s. f. the live part in a horn. 

S'logh'anaoh, o . how full of lakes. L 

S'logh'anee, a. id., 58. L 

S'logh'tal, a. how severe or heavy. L 

S'logh'taley, a. id., comp. and sup. L 

Slog, a. smaller, smallest, less, least. Prov.— 

" Myr sloo yn cheshaght smoo yn ayrn." 
Ny Slooid, conj. unless, except, if not. Prov. — 

" Ta keeayll ommidjy.i ny slooid ny fee ec dooin- 

ney creeney dy reayll." 

S'looit, a. how sworn. I. 

S'losht, a. how burned. L 
S'losht'agh, a. with what burning smart. L 

S'losht'ee, a. id., 53. L 

S'los'sanagh, a. how luminous. L 

S'LOS'SANEE, a. id., 58. ly 

S'louraa'nagh, a. how leprous. L 

S'louraa'nee, a. id., 58. L 



pi. ■ 

S'lout'it, a. how lofted. L 
S'low'al, a. how much approved or allowed of. \. 

S'low'aley, a. id., comp. and sup. L 

S'low'it, a. how allowed. L 

Slug or Slugc, v. swallow, gulp ; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, S3; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87; — TS, 88. 

Slug'gao, s. f. a gulp, a swallow ; pi. — yn." 

Sluogan'e, s.f. slake or sloake. 

Slug'gev, v. swallowing, gulping. 

Slug'geyder, s. m. aswallower; pi. — yn. 

Slug'git, 85. swallowed, gulped. 

Sluight, s. m. issue, posterity, progeny, off- 
spring. 

Sluight, a. some, some little. 

Sluightoi'l, a. fruitful in children. 

Sluht, s.f. slut; pi. — YN. Prov — 

" Guilley smuggagh dooinney glen, 
Inneen smuggagh sluht dy ven." 

Sluht'agh, a. sluttish. 



Slui 



;. id., 5 



border, suburb, environ ; pi. — yn. 
S'maai'oagh, a. how awkward in handling. M 
S'maai'gee, a. id., 58. M 

S'maga'neagh, a. how numb. M 

S'maga'nee, a. id; 58. M 

Smaght, s. m. correction, chastisement; pi. 
— YN; V. correct, chastise; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; -YMS, 
87; — YS, 88. 

Smaght'aghey or Smaghtey, v. correcting, 

aflJicting, chastising chastening. 
Smaght'eyder, s. m. a correcter. 



SMI 

Shaght'it, 85. corrected, afflicted. 

Smair, s.f. a berry; pi. 73. 

Smale, s./. a spark; p/. — yx. 

Sma'leagh, «. producing sparks. 

Sma'lee, a. d. of sparks ; Exod. xxxvii. 23. 

Smal'yder, s. VI. a snuffer ; pi. — yx. 

S.marace', s. /. a live coal of fire that hcis ceased 

to blaze ; pi. — r.v. 
S.vARA'GEAon, a. having live coals that have 

ceased to blaze or flame. 
Smara'gee, «. id-, comp. and sitp. 
Saiarr, r. grease; — agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; — 1\', 

83 ; — IN'S, 84 ; — VM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 : — YS, 88. 
Smar'rey, s. m. grease; pi. 6/; v. greasing. 
Smar'reyder, s m. a greaser ; pi. — yn. 
Smar'rit or Smarrt, 85. greased. 
S'mar'roo, a. how dead, how lifeless, comp. 

and svp. M 

S'marva'.vagh, a. how mortal or frail. M 

S"jiarva'xee, a. id., 58. M 

Smatx'rev, a. how happy, comp. and stip. M 
S'mea, a. how fat or greasy, how luxuriant, 

comp. and sup. M 

S'meerooi'sagh, a. how careless, inattentive. M 
S'meerooi'see, a. id., 58. M 

S'-MEEiv or S'.MEEX, a. how tame, meek, mild; 

or how fine, as floiir, powder, &c. M 

S'meei'.vey or S'meeney, a. id covip. and 

svp. 51 

S'mee'lev, a. how moist, soft, yielding to the 

touch. M 

S'-Mee'kagh, a. how meek eyed. M 

S'mee'kee, a. id., 58. M 

S'meet'lagh, a. how lousy. M 

Smeey'lee, a. id., 58. 
Smeg'gyl, s. /. the chin ; pi. — yx. 
S'meiygh, a. how tender. M 

S'mei'yohey, a. id., comp. and sup. M 

Smeir'eeagh, a. pecking berries. 
S'mel'ley. a. more or most mean, male, poor, 

despicable, the comp. and svp. of Moal. M 

S'liEv'xicE, a. how often or frequent. M 

e'et, a. id., eomp. and 






Smei 



), a denunciation of calamity. 
a. how rusty. 
. id., 5S. 
more or most woful. 



M 



Smigh'yl, s.f. a small particle of fire, as the 

snuff of a candle. 
Smii'jey, a. sweeter, sweetest, the comp. and 

sup. of Millish (sweet). 
Smilmsh a. how sweet, with what sweetness. M 
S'mil'lit, a. how spoiled. M 

S'.mir'rilagh, a. how miraculous. M 

S'mir'rilee, a. id., 58. M 

S'mitchoo'ragu, a. how roguish, mischievous, 

or fraudulent. M 

S'mitchoo'ree, a. id., 58. M 

S'.MOAL, tt. how mean, poor, male, despicable. 

Some persons use Smeailley as the comp. and 

sup. of this word, but I prefer Smelley. I\I 

S'.moa'.vagh, a. how turfy. M 

S'.aioa'.vee, a. id., 58. M 

S'moax'dagh, a. how blunt, dull, feeble, not 

acute. M 



S.MO. 



:, a. id., 58. 
'. smash, crush ; - 



--¥S,'88.' 
Smoashit, 85. smashed, crushed. 
Smock, s. f. a shift ; pi. — vx. 
Smogh'an-, s. m. stink, bad smell : Am.os, iv. lo. 
Smogh'axagh, a. stinking, having stink. 
Smogr'axee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Smogha'xe, s. m. a suff'ocating or smouldering 

Smogha'ney, v. smouldering. 
Smogha'.vit, 85. smoiildered. 
S'mogh'ev, a. how early, comp. and sup. M 
S'mol'lagh, a. how rough, how hairy. M 

S'mol'leb, a. id., comp. and sup. M 

S"moi,'i.aghtagh, a. how accursed. M 

Smol'laghtee, a. id., 58. M 

S'mol'lit, a. how deceived or cheated. M 

Smol'tey'ragh, a. how deceitful. M 

S'moltey'ree, a. id., comp. a.ud. sup. M 

Smoo, a. big-ger, biggest, greater, greatest, 

larger, largest, more or most, the comp. and 

svp. of Mooar. 

" Eslum smoo hayrys, smoo vees ec/iey.'' 
Smooar, a. how big, great, large; Luke, i. 49. M 
Sjiooara'lagh, a. how haughty, &c. M 

S'ilOOAR'LEE, a. id., 58. M 

S'.mooar'it, a. how grudged or begrudged. M 
Smood, v. smooth, calender ; — agh, 77; — ee, 



S'messoi'l, a. how fruitful, comp. and swp. 

S'.mhexo'yr or S'mhexoyragh, a, how mealy 
or mellow. M 

S'.mhen'o'yrey or S'mheroyree, a. id., comp. 
and sup. M 

S'-mian-'dagh, a. how earnestly wished for, 
longed for, how desirous to the mind or ap- 
petite. M 

Smian'dee, a. id., 58. M 

Smid'dagh or S.mittagh, a. smutty, spotted 
with black. 

Smie, a. how good, well of. Prov. — "S'mieve 
daaney agh s'olk ve ro ghaaney." M 

Smig'gyi, s. f. a small diminutive creature. 
Smigh, *. /. snuff, the snuff of a czindle. 



Smoo'd.\l, p. smoothing, &c. 

Smoo'dit, 85. smoothed. 

S'moogh'it, a. how quenched. 

Smooix, v. think, recoUect, consider; — a( 

86; — y.MS, 87; — YS,'88. ' 
Smooi'xagh or Smooi'xaghey, v. thinking, 

collecting, considering. 
Smooi'xaght, .?. m. a thought ; pi. — vx. 
Smooi'xee, !■. This word, through custom, 

often made use of instead of Smooin ; as 

John xvi. 2, and the Prov. " Cha smooinee rit 

er yn oik naght ren.'' 
Smooi'xeyder, s.m. a thinker; p/. — yx. 
Smooi'xit, 85. thought of, recollected. 
SuooiR, V. smile, smirk, titter; —agh, J 



-EE, 80; — tN, 83; —INS, 84; 

18,87; 



-YM, i 



Smooir'ey, or Smooirooi'l, v. smiling, titter- 
ing ; s.m. & kind of stifled or smotliered laugh. 

Smooir'etder, s. m. one who laughs a little. 

Smooir'it, 85. smiled, laughed. 

Smooir'lagh, s. pi. broken bits, fragments; 
■pi. 72. 

Smooiran'e, s. all in broken bits or fragments. 

Smorig, s.f. snuff, huff, pet. 

S.morio'agh, a. snuffish, pettish. 

S'.mougha'nagh, a. how much coughiDg. M 

S'moucha'neb, a. id., 58. 

S'mow, a. how wasted or decayed. M 

S'mow'ey, a. id., romp, and sup. M 

S'moyl'lit, a. how praised. M 

S'moyr'nagh, a. how proud. M 

S'moy'rnee, a. id., 58. M 

Smug, s.f. a snot, a spit; pi. — gvn. 

Smug'gagh, a. snotty. 

Smug'gef, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Smug-coo'ag, s. f. cuckoo spittle. 

Smug'gey, v. snotting, spitting. 

Smug'git, 85. snotted, spat. 

Smuir, s. m. marrow; pi. — yn. 

Smuir'agh, a. marrowy. 

Smuir'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

S'mygh'inagh, a. how merciful. M 

S'mygh'inee, a. id., 58. M 

S'myn, a. how small or fine. M 

S'myn'ey, «. id., comp. and sup. M 

Snaa, a. d. of thread, yarn, or nets. 

Snaal, s. m. a mountain in the parish of Maugh- 
old, called so from Sniagldey (snow) as its sum- 
mit is often in winter covered with snow ; it is 
said to be 600 yards above the level of the sea, 
and a few feet higher than Baroole. 

S'naar'dey, a. how reduced to nothing, how 
decayed or annihilated. N 

S'naa'reydagh or Snaa'rildaoh, a. howmuch 
ashamed. N 

iBYDEE or Snaa'rildee, 0,. id., comp. and 






N 



w.'gnash ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87; — VS, 88. 
Snag'geragh or Snag'geraght, v. gnashing. 
Snag'geydbr, s.m. agnasher; ;;/. — yn. 
Snaid, s.f. a needle; pi. — yn. 
Snai'dby, a. d. of a needle or needles. 
Snaie, s. m. thread, a quantity of yarn or thread; 

pi. -NYN. 

Snaie-ol'ley, s. m. woollen yarn. 
Snap, s. m. a nap of sleep; pi. — yn. 
Snap'eraght, v. taking naps of sleep. 
Snap'eder, s. m. one who takes naps. 
Snap'peral, v. stumbling, stumbleth, &c. Kiap 

Snapperal (a stumbling block.) 
Snaub, v. creep, swim; — agh, "7; — ee, 80; 

— Ys, 88.' Gamylt is better Manks for swim, 

but snaue is what is used. 
Snaua'ne, s. m. a slumber (a corruption of 

Haveenj/s,) a fibre of gossamer. 
Snaua'nee, s. pi. gossamers, fine fibres on the 

ground on a fine day in unsettled weather. 
Snau'eyder, s.m. a creeper. 



Sneeu'ee, a. d. of spinning. 

Snebu'dbr or Sneau'eyder, s. m. a spinner; 

pi. — YN. 
SxEEu'iT, 85. spun. 
Sneg, s.f. a latch; pi. — yn. 
Sneg'gagh, a. captious, snappish, how captious. 
Sxeg'gee, a. id. comp. and sup. 
SxEin or Snee, s. f. vexation, anything that 

Sneih'agh, a. vexatious, how vexatious. 

Sneih'ee, a. id., comp. And sup. 

Snes'sey or Snies'sby, a. neai-er, nearest ; the 

comp. and sup. of Fiiggys. 
Sneu-aar'loo, a. how unprepared. It may be 
well here to remark that the 6' may be placed 
before all the adjectives, having neu before 
them, and for abridgement I have inserted only 
a few; as, k 

S'neu-cdiar't, a. how uneven, &c. N 

S'neu- FEEu' a. how unworthy. N 

S'neu-ghlbn', a. how unclean. N 

S'neu-harroo'gh, a. how unthrifty. N 

S'neu-low'al, a. how disaUowable. N 

S'neu-rea', a. how uneven, &c. N 

Sniagh'tee, a.d. of snow. 
Sniaght'ey, s. m. snow ; pi. 67. 
Sniaghtey-car'roo, s. m. hail. 
S'niar'tal, a. how mighty, or strong; comp. 
and sup. N 

SxiE.M or *Snibmm, s. a noose or running knot, 
a bow knot; pi. — yn. v. noose or knot; 

—IT, 85 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88.' 

Sniem'mey, v. noosing; knitting, as a bone 

after being broke, piecing together. 
Sniem'mey'der, s. m. knitter; pi. — yn. 
Sniem'mit, 85. noosed, knitted, pieced. 
Snieng, s. f. a nit, a louse egg; pi. — yn. 
Snieng'agh, a. nitty, having nits. 
Snieng'an, s. /. an ant, a pismire ; pi. — yn. 
S.nien'anagh, a. having ants or pismires. 
S'nieu'nagh, a. how poisonous or venomous. N 



S'ni 



'neb, a. id., 58. N 

;. /. a fillip, a sharp stroke or blow, 
a. how new or modern ; comp. and sup. N 
)r Snuig, s. m. a nod; pi. — yn. v. nod; 



— VM 



i. 87; 



i, 88. 



Snoc'cal, v. nodding. 

Snooid or Snoaid, s. /. a length of hair in a 

fishing line or gear; pi. — yn. 
SoAiLL or SoiLL, V. Wrap, or bind round; Isaiah, 

XXX. 20.; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83; 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Soail'lagh, a. sumptous, warmly clad. 
Soail'lee, a.d. of wrapping round. 
Soail'ley or Soil'ley, v. wrapping round. 
Soail'leyder, s.m. a wrapper; pi. — yn. 
Soail'lid, s. m. luxury; pi. —yn. 
Soail'lit, 85. wrapped round. 
SoAiLT, a. d. of a barn or barns. 
Soail'tagh, s. m. an effeminate person; pi. 71 ; 

1 Cor. vi. 9. 



SOL 

S'oal'sey, a. how false, comp. and sup. V 

SoALT, s. /. a barn; pi. — yn. 
S"oAN''i.ncKiT, how buried. O 

Soar, s.m. asmeU; pl.—Ys-; (used to good and 
bad); f. smell, scent; —a 



soo 



15; 



i, 88. 



, 84; 



, 86; 



, 87; 



Soar'al, r. smelling, scenting. 

SoARCH, s. See Sorch. 

Soar'etder, s. m. a smeller; pL — yk. 

Soar'it, 85. smelled. 

S'o.iYL'LAGH, a. how used of. 

S'oayl'lee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

S'ob'bit, a. how denied. 

S'ob'brit, a. how wrought. 

Cha S'oc, p. they do not know; — syk, id. em. 

Sock, s. /. a plough share. 

SocKERAGH, a. casy, tardy, moderate, slow: 



plai 



; Gen. : 



CE, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Sod'dag, s. /. a bannock; pi. — yn'. 

Soddac-ver'reex or Soddag-terrix, s. m. a 
thick clapped cake ; a cake generally under- 
stood as the last of a baking, and left longer 
on the griddle to harden; 1 Kings, xvii. 13. 

Son'jEY, a. further, furthest, farther, farthest; 
the comp. and sup. of Foddey. 

SoGH, s. f. a surge ; a sob or groan ; pi. — tk; 
V. surge, sob, groan ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

Sogh'al, v. sobbing, surging, groaning ; Ex. 

XXX. 24. 
Sogh'eyder, s m. a sobber, grcaner; pi. — yx. 
Sogh'it,x85. surged, sobbed. 
Soi or SoiE, V. set, sit, plant; —agh, 77; — ee, 

80: —IX, S3; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

— YS, 88. 
Soi'agh or SoiAGHEY, V. setting, planting. 
Soiagh-beg', r. despising, slighting. 
Soi'agh-jeh, s. m. acceptance, approbation. 
Soi'aghey, having respect to ; Gen. iv. 4. 
SoiE, r. sit, set, plant. 
Soie'ag, s. /. a seat or sofa, a seat made of 

matted straw ; pi. — rx. 
Soie'der, s.m. a sitter, a setter: pi. — yx. 
Soie'deragh, a. sedentary. 
SoiLi, V. See Soaill. 

Soil'ley, v. wrapping, binding up ; Isa. xxx. 26. 
V. enlighten, declare. 



Ulume; —agh, 77 

84; — YM,86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Soil'shagh or Sotlshaghey, v. enlightening, 

declaring, publishing, exhibiting, sho^Ying, 

setting forth, revealing. 
Soil'sheax, v. shining, shineth, shines. 
Soilsheax'agh, a. shiny, bright, splendid, 

radiant, glittering; Hab. iii. 11 ; how shiny. 
Soilsreax'ee, a, id., comp. and sup. 
Soil'shey, s. m. light, illumination ; pi. 67. 
Soil'sheyder, s. m. an enlightener, &c;pl.—rs. 
Soilsh'it, 85. enlightened, exhibited, shown. 
SoiT, So. set, seated, planted. 
Soit-jeh', 85. accepted, set by; 1 Sam. xviii. 30. 
*SoL or So'lee, v. compare; —agh, 77; — ix. 



So'laghey, v. comparing, compareth, &c. 
Sole y dorrys, s. the threshold of the door; 

Zeph. i. 9. 
SoLiT, 85. compared. 
SoLK, a. how evil, ill, bad. Prov. " Myr s'olk 

ayn smessey ass." O 

S'olkyssagh, a. how wicked, iniquitous. O 

Solkyssee, a. id., comp. and sup. O 

*SoLL or Solleb', i: defile, pollute, soil, —agh, 

77 ; — ee, 80 , —IX, 83 ; — IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 

—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Sol'laghey, v. soiling, defiling, polluting. 
Sollaghey-lau'e, s. a bribe, something put 

into the hand to pervert the judgment ; 

Micafi, vii. 3. 
Sollagh'yx, s. f. cToudy, a kind of pottage 

made of oatmeal and the water or broth 

wherein flesh meat had been boiled, and the 

fat of the broth poured thereon. 
sol'lax, s. m. salt; pi. — yx. 
Jol'laxagh, a. saltish, salty. 
Sol'ley ta, adv. so is, or it is. 
Jol'ley va, adv. so was, or so it was. 
iol'leyder, s.m. a defiler, polluter. 
Sol'lit, 55. defiled, soiled, polluted; Isaiah, 

SoLLYS, a. light, bright, shiny. 
Sol'lysey, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Sol'lyssid, s. m. brightness, lustre. 
S"oltoo'axagh, a. how reproachful. O 

Soltoo'axee, a. id., 58. O 

S'oltoo'axit, a. how reproached. O 

S'om'midjagh, a. how foolish. O 

S"o.m'mu)jee, a. id., 58. O 

Sox, pre. for, because of, in search of. 
Sox'dagh, a. sordid, avaricious, greedy of gain. 



cs, 84 : 



Sox'dee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Sox'derey, s. m. a greedy or selfish person; 
pi. 68. Prov. " Ta'n breagerey molley yn 

Sox'did, s. m. sordidness, churlishness. 

S'oxEY, a. how innocent, com/), and S!//). O 

Soxxaa'sagh, a. arrogant, haughty, self-con- 
ceited. 

Soxxaa'se, s. /. arrogance, ambition. 

Soxxaa'see, a. more arrogant, most arrogant, 
the comp. and sup. of Sonnuasagh. 

S'ox'xeragh, a. how honest. O 

:e, a. id., em. 58. O 

a. d. of satiety or plenty. 
I'h, a. how honourable, comp. and sup. 

Sox'xYs, s. /. satiety-, abundance, plenitude, 
luck. 

Sox'xyssagh, a. abundant, copious, abound- 
ing in plenty ; Jer. li. 13. 

Sox'xYSSEE, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Sox SHEX as ooilley, conj. notwithstanding, 
for that and all. 

Sox wheesh, conj. forsismuch, whereas; Isa. 
x.xix. 13. 

Soo, s. TO. juice, essence, substance; pi. — ghyn. 

Soo, V. soak, suck up; —agh, 77; — eb, 80; 

—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87;; 
— YS, 88. 
Sooaxe', s. f. wash-brew ; pi. — yn. 



2 M 



158 SOU 

S'ooas'le, a. how worthy, noble, grreat, illus- 
trious, exalted, sublime, raagniflcent, comp. 
.AuAsup. O 

S'ooASHLiT, a. how worshipped. O 

Soo'der, s. m. a soaker, sipper, tippler ; pi. — yn. 

Soodragh't, s. m. the recussion of a wave on 
the shore; pi. — yn. 

SOOEB, S. /. soot; pi. — YN- 

Sooee'agh, a. sooty. 

SooEEY, a. pi. soot. 

SooGH, a. plenary, substantial, solvent, plen- 
tiful. 

Soogh'id, s. m. substance, plenteousness, ple- 
nariness, substantialness. 

Soo'iD, s. m. juiciness. 

S'ooig'anagh, a. howfullof pits. O 

S'ooig'anee, a. id., 58. O 

SooiLL, s. /. an eye ; pi. — yn. 

Sooil'lagh, a. having eyes. 

Sooil'ley, a. d. of the eye or eyes. 

S'ooil'lit, a. how anointed or oiled. O 

SooiLL NY GEAYBE, s. /. the wind's eye, the 
point the wind blows from ; Acts, xxvii. 15. 

S'ooir'ragh, a. how earthy. O 



. id.. 



S'ooiRRiT, a. how earthed. O 

SooiSHT, a. d. of a flail. 

Sooisht'ey, a. d. of flails. 

SooiT, 85. soaked, soaked up. 

Soo-o'iL, a. juicy, having juice, comp. and sup. 

S'ooR, a. how fresh. Soorey, comp. and svp. O 

Soor; a. sour, leavened. Hebrew, Seor ; Welsh, 

SooR or SooREE, v. sour, leaven ; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83'; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 
— YMS, 87; — YS, 88.' 

Soo'ragh orSoo'RAGHBY, V. souriug, Icavcning. 
oo'reb, v. wooing, courting ; s. f. courtsliip. 
Prov. " Sooree ghiare, yntooree share.^' 

Soo'rey, a. pi. sour, leavened. 

Soo'rid, s. m. sourness, leaven. 

S'oo'riltagh, a. how freshening or refreshing.© 

S'oo'riltee, a. id., 58. O 

Soo'rit, 85. soured, leavened. 

Soos'lagh, s. to. a composition of liquid where- 
in there is some substance. 

SoosT, s. f. aflaU; pi. — yn. 

SoRCH, t'. assort, sort; —agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; 

—in, 83; —INS, 84; — Y.II, 86; —Y.MS, 8"; 
— YS, 88. 

SoRCH, s. m. sort, kind, a species ; pi. — yn. 

Sorch'it, 85. assorted, sorted. 

SoRN or SuRN, s. /. the fire place in a kiln. 

Sornai'g, s. f. a sewer or covered drain. 

Sost'vagh or Sostynach, a. English, British, 
or Saxon; s. m. an Englishman, a Briton. 

Sost'nee, s. pi. English people. 

Sos'tyn, s. England. 

S'os'tylagh, a. apostolic. O 

S'os'lylee, a. id., 58. O 

Sou-aio'ney, (Si'e or Seiy-aigney,) s. f. bitter- 
ness ; 1 Sam. xviii. 8 ; grief of mind, sorrow 
of spirit; ham.'ra 65. 

Sou-aio'naoii, a. in a state of bitterness of 
mind or spirit. 



SPE 

Sou-aig'nee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

SouiD, s. m. an old worn out horse. 

SouiR or Sour, as spelled in Numbers xi. 18, or 
as in Job xxxi. 20, Souyr, a. warm, snug, 
comfortable, not in want as respects circum- 
stances. 

Souir'id, s. m. solace, warmth, snugness. 

Souney, a. d. of November or HoUantide. 

Sour'ee, a. d. of summer. 

Sour'ey, s. m. summer. Perhaps from Souir 
(warm). 

S'ou'yr, a. how dun. O 

S'ouy'rey, a. id. comp. and sup. O 

S'ou'ryssagh, how suspicious. O 

S'ou'ryssee, a. id., 53. O 

Sows, s. f. a sudden blow or slap ; pi. — yn. 

SoYL or SoYLEB, V. Compare, typify; — agh, 77 ; 

Sdy'laghey, s. a comparison ; pi. 69 ; Jttd. viii. 
2 and 3 ; V. comparing, typifying, matching. 

Soy'lbe, v. will, &c. compAre. This is shown 
above, but this word has the pronominal co- 
alesced with it in some places in Scripture, as, 
Soylee-ym, Mat. vii. 24. 

Soy'lit, 85. compared, matched with. 

Soyl'ley, s. m. enjoyment, fruition, possession. 

S'PAA or S'paagh, a. how thirsty, first comp. 
and sup. P 

Spaag, s. f. a spattle, the foot of a fowl, the 
foot in contempt; pi. — yn. 

Spaa'oagh, a. .splay-footed, 

Spaa'gee, a. id , comp. and sup. 

Spaa'git, a. having spattles. 

S'paa'git, a. how kissed. p 

Spaai'nagh, a. Spanish. 

Spaai'ney, s. /. Spain 

Spaal, s. f. a shuttle; pi. — vn. 

Spaar, v. spare, save, do without ; — agh, 77 ; 
— ee, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; —YM, 86; 
—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Spaarai'l, v. sparing, saving. 

Spaarai'lagh, a. frugal, sparing. 

Spaarai'lbe, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Spaa'rai'lys, s.f. frugaUty savingness. 

Spaa'reyder, s. m. a sparer; ;;/. — yn. 

Spaa'rit, 85. spared, afforded, saved. 

S'pa'byrit, a. how papered. P 

Spaee, s. f. a swathe of grass from the sc>'the. 

Spa'gky, s. m. a scrip; pi. 67. 

Spain, s. m. {Spein), a spoon ; pi. — yn. 

S'pait'toii,, a. how pestilential, comp. and sup.V 

Spake, s. f. a spoke; pi. 69; 1 Kings, vii. 33. 

S'PALCHEY, a. howplentious or plentiful, com/), 
and sup. P 

S'pardoo'nit, a. how pardoned. P 

Sparroo, sm. a sparrow; ja/. Sperriu. 

Spattan, s. Ught lodged corn ; pi. — yn. 

S'teajeo^gagh, a. how miserly or niggardly. P 

S'pbajeo'gee, a. id., 58. P 

S'peccoi'l, a. how sinful, comp. and sup. P 

Spece'leyryn, s. pi. spectacles. 

S'pebagha'nit, a. how unable to speak above 
the breath. P 

Speeceen' or Speekeen', s. f. a small peak or 



SPR 



isg 



Speeik, v. pry, peep, spy; — aob. 77; — eb, 80; 

—IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — VM, 86 ; —VMS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. 

Speeikear', s. m. apryer, peeper, spy; pt. — vn. 

Spkeikear'ragh or Speeikev, v. prying, peep- 
ing, descrying. 

Speeikeen'agh, a. spiiy. 

Speeikeen'ee, a. id., comp. and stip. 

Speein, v. peel, strip off the rind, skin, husk, 
or bark; — agh, 77; — ee,80; —in, 83;— ins, 

Speeine'ig, s. f. the rind or peeling; pi. -yn. 

T/ie pi. is often used for splinters; as, Te 

brisht ayns speeineigyn. 
Speeine'igagh, a. having peelings, how full of 

peel or rind. 
Speei'neigee, a. id., comp. and snp. 
Speei'ney, v. peeling, taking off the rind, &c. 
Speei'nktder, s. in. a peeler ; pi. — yn. 
Speei'nit or Speeint, 85. peeled. 
Speek, s.f. a peak, a spire; pi. — yn. 
Speiv, s.f. a hack, mattock, or hoe ; pi. — ghyn; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —Y.MS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Speiy'oer, s.m. a hacker; pi. — yn. 
Speiyt, 85. hacked. 

Spelt, s. f. a wattle or^urdle ; pi. — yn. 
Sperriu, s pi. sparrows; Luke, xii. 5. 
Speyr, s. the Sky. 
S'PHEER, n. how true ; 2 Kings, xix. 17. See 

S'/eer as it ought to be written . P 

S'pian'dagh, a. how painful. P 

S'pian'dee, a. id., 58. P 

S'piANT, how pained. P 

Spinch, s, f. a scullion ; pi. — yn. 
Spinch'yragt, c. scullioning, doing the work 

of a scullion. 
Spin'ney, s. m, elasticity; pi. 67. 
Spin'nycan, s. f. the disease in fowls, called 

the pip ; pi. — yN- 
Spish'agagh, a. how much for spells or charms. 
S'pish'agbe, id. 58. P 

Spit'lhin, s. to. supposed to have been the name 

of a saint, for which there are two days in the 

year, laa^l spitlhin souree {18th May), laaH 

spitlhin geuree (18th November). 
S'piy'rit, a. how paired. P 

S'plaa'strit, a. how plastered. P 

S'plaiyn'tit, a. how complained of. P 

S'ploogha'nagh, a. how suffocating. P 

S'ploogha'nee, a. id., 58. P 

S'ploogha'nit, a. how suffocated. P 

S'pluck'it, a. how pulled. P 

Splvgh'an, s. f. a pouch: pi. — vn. 

S'pohl'lit, a. how upholded. P 

Spoht'tagh, a. spotty, full of spots. 
Spoht'tit, a. spotted, how spotted. 
S'poin'tit, a. how appointed. P 

Spoiy, v. geld, splay, 
,80; '" 



'i)ER, s. w. a gelder, a splayei 
r, 85. gelded, splayed. 



Fer Spoiyt, s. m. an eunuch, one deprived of his 
genitals; pi. Fir. 

Spolo. See Sputg. 

Spol'lag, s. f. a chip; pi. — y.n. 

Spol'lagagh, a. chippy, having chips. 

Spol'laoee, a. id. comp, and svp. 

S"pol'lit, v. how matted. P 

S'pol'tit, a. how struck, or thumped. P 

Sponk, s. m. tinder, burnt cloth to catch fire 
from the spark of flint and steel ; v. dry or 
parch up; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; — in, 83; 

Sponk'ey, ». drying up with drought. 
Sponk'it, 85. dried up with drought. 
Spon'nag, s. /. a span, a trick, or error; as the 

the Prov. — " Tan chied Sponnag lowit.'' 
S'pooar'agh, a. how powerful or mighty. P 

a. id., comp. and sitp. This change in 
ation is contrary to the general rule . 
Spooie, a See S'booie. 
Spooil or Spooill, v. spoil, rob, plunder; 

—AGH, 77; — EE, 80;— IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM , 

Spooil'ley, s. j«. spoil, prey, plunder; pi. 67. 
Spooil'levder, s. m. a spoiler, a robber; pi. — yn. 
Spooil'lit or Spooilt, 85. spoOed, plundered. 
S'poosT, a. how married or wedded. P 



Spooyt'lagh, s. m. something poured through 

Spooy'tby, v. spouting, squirting. 
Spooyt'eragh, v. spurting, squatting. 
Spooyt'ebaijht, s. n». spurtablc drink, only fit 

to be spurted out. 
Spooyt'eyrey, s. to. a squirter, a sputterer. 
Spooy'e'it, 85. spouted, squirted, sputted. 
Spor'ran, s. a purse; pi. — y.v. 
Sporran-v-vo'chil, s. f. shepherd's purse, 

mithridate. 
Spotch, s. ajoke, ajest; p/. — yn; «. joke, jest ; 

—AGH, 77; — ee, 80 —in, 83; —INS, 84: 

Spotch'agh a. jocose, jocular. 
Spotch'al or Spotcheraght, v. joking, jesting. 
Spotch'eyder, s. to. a joker, jester. 
Spotch'it, 85. joked, jested. 
Sprang'agh, a. out of rule, not regular. 
Sprang'an, s. something that causes unevenness. 
Spranglane', s. something made up irreguleirly. 
Sprei'ghy.n, s. pi. sprinkles, splashes. 
Spreih, s.m. a sprinkle, a splash: v. sprinkle, 
splash ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; — IN, 83 ; — INS, 

Si'reih'der, s. m. a sprinkler; pi. — yn. 
Spreiht, 85. sprinkled, splashed. 
S'pbei'sal, a. how pressing or busy. P 

Spret, s. to. a start, struggle, shove ; —agh, 77 ; 

— EB, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 
84; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Spret'al, V. starting, struggling, &c. 

Sphet'eyder, s. m. one that starts, &c. 

Spret'it, 85. started, &c. 

Sproao or Sproaic, 5. /. something saved spar- 
ingly; pi. — YN. 



i6o 



SRI 



Sprogh'av, .5. the crop of a fowl ; pi. — y.v. 
Sproght, s. /. vexation, spleen wTOUght up to 

Sprogh'tit, 85. vexed, vexed so above measure 
as to be frantic. 

S'pROw'iT, a. how proved or sworn, bow expe- 
rienced. ^ 

S'pryssoo'nit, a. how imprisoned. P 

Spuitt, s.pl. spots; the pi. of Spoilt. 

Spulg, s. f. a peck or pinch of the bone ; v. 
peck, pick, &c. ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; — in, 

Spulgaig', s. /. a sharp or sm.art pinch, or nip 

off the bone; pi. — yn. 
Spulg'ey, v. pecking or pincliing the flesh off 

the bone. 
Spulg'evdbr, s. m. a pecker, &c. 
Spulg'it, 85. pecked, &c. 
Spynneig', s. See Speeineig. 
Spyr, s. a collar beam; pl.—^s. 
Spyr'ryd, s. m. spirit; pi. — yn. 
Spyrryd-noo', s. m. Holy Ghost. 
Spyrrydoi'l, ar. spiritual, immaterial, com/), and 

Spyr'rydys, s. /. spirituality. 

SpYT'tOG, S. f. spigot; pi. — YN. 

S'pyshoo'nit, a. how poisoned. P 
S'quaagh, a. how gruff, sullen or morose, how 

strange or aliened. Q 

S'quaaie, a. id. comp. and sup. Q 

S'raauit, a. how warned. R 

S'iiagh'tal, a. how rash or violent. R 

S'rai'pit, a. howrentor torn. R 
S'rank, a. how luxuriant, comp. and sup., or 

S'rank'ey. R 

S'rass'tagh, a. how squally or gusty. R 

S'rass'tee, a. id., 58. R 
S'rast, a. how ripped. 

S'rasta'nagh, n. how uncultivated. R 



S'r- 



:. id.. 



S'rea, a. how even or regular, comp. and sup. R 
S'reagh, a. how merry or wanton. R 

S'reaie, a. id., comp. and sup. Prov. — " Tra 
sreaie yn chloie, share faagail jeh,'' and " ]\Ii!?i 
smoo yn cheshag/U, sreaie yn cliloie." 
S'rea'myssagh, a. how roomy. R 

S'rea'myssee, a. more or most roomy. R 

S'rbat or S'reait, o. how decided or disen- 
tangled. R 
S'reaylt, a. how kept. R 
S'reealt, a. how wriggled. R 
Srbeas'tagh, a. how uneven, coarse, rough, &c. 
S'rebas'tee, a. id., 58. R 
S'reen' a. how tough or ropy. R 
S'ree'ney, a. d., comp. and stip. R 
S'rbeoil', a. how royal or kingly, comp. and sup. 
S'reiht, a. how chosen or elected. R 
S'reillt, a. how ruled. R 
S'resoo'nagh, a. how reasonable. R 
S'resoo'nee, a. id., 58. R 
S'reuy'rit, a. how dug or delved. R 
S'rheyn'nit, a. how divided. R 
S'rimmei'cagh, a. how full of stripes, or weals. R 
S'rimmei'oee, a. id., 58. R 



S'rimmei'cit, a. how striped. K 

S'rio'jit, a. how frozen. R 
S'riu'rby, a. fatter, fattest the comp. and sup. 

of Roauyr. R 

S'roauyr, a. how fat or thick. K 

S'roit, a. how run, cast, melted, or molten. R 

S'roi.lage'agh, a. how starry. R 

S'rollag'ee, a. id., 58. R 

S'ron'sit, a. how ransacked or searched. R 

S'rooisht, a. how naked or bare. R 

S'RooiSH'xrT, a. how stripped or bared. R 

S'roo'nagh, a. how rancourous or spiteful. R 

Sroo'nbb, a. id., 58. R 

S'rosh'it, a. now reached. R 

roaming, or disposed to wander. R 

S'rou'anagh, a how riotous. R 

S'rou'anbe, u. id., 58. R 

S'ruck'it, a. how ricked. R 

S'rub'bit, a. how rubbed. R 

S'rug'gagh, a. how rugged or uneven. R 

S'rug'gee, a. id., 58. R 

how ruddy. R 



S'Rt 



;. id.. 



S'runt, a. how round. R 

S'run'tey, a. id., comp. and sup. R 

S'ruy, a. how reddish or brown. R 

S'ruy'by, a. id., comp. and siip. R 

Staa, a-, m. three n^en making hedges together, 

two of them cutting the sod and one lifting. 

This word perhaps is derived from Staayney, to 

oppose or stand firm against in wrestling or at 

this work ; these men called a Staa formerly 

made fold hedges ; pi. — yn. 
Staa'byl, s. m. stable; pi. 76. 
S'taagh'it, a. how frequented. T 

S'taa'it, a. how welded or soldered. T 

S"taa'bit, a. how caught or taken. T 

Staayn, v. oppose, stand firm against; —agh, 

77; — ee, 80; —IN, 83; —ins, 84; — VM, 86 ; 

— YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Staay'nby.o. strenuously opposing, opposition, 

vehemently pushing against, or standing firm 

against; pl.Qj; Prou. xxi. 29. 
Staay'netder, s. m. a strenuous opponent. 
Staay'nit, 85. standing statue, like in opposi- 

Staavnt, 85. set or stuck up against, confront- 
ing, set in opposition, stiffened up. 
Stab'ban, s. m. a small stump; pi. — yn. 
Stagh'yi., s. m. an awkward person,; pi. — yn. 
STAcn'vLAGH, a. awkward, awkwardly. 
Stagh'vlee, a. id., comp. and svp. 
Stagh'ylys, s. /. awkwardness. 
S't.\gh'yssagh, a. how itchy. T 

S'tagh'yssee, a. id., 58. T 



Staik'by, v. staking. 
Staik'eyder, s. m. a staker ; pi 
Staik'it, 85. staked, anchored. 
Stain'nach, a.d. of tin. 
Stain'ney, s. m. tin ; pi. 6". 



:. how pleasing, delightful, i 



S'tait'ntssee, a. id., 58. 
Stam'ack, s. f. stomach; pi. 
S'tam'myltacb, a. how much ij 
Stamp, v. tread, trample 



whiles. See58.T 



, 86 ; — YM 

EY, f. treading, trampling. 
EYDER, s. VI. atreader; pi. — yv. 
IT, 85. ti-od, trodden, trampled, 
s. /. a wooden horse, a stock. 
IT, 85. set on the wooden horse. 
. how continual, &c. 



Stan'.vair, s. to. a hawk ; pi. — yn. 

S'tap'pagagh, a. how tufty. T 

S'TAP'rAGEB, a. id., 58. T 

Stap'pax, s. m. a stump ; a small one, as that oj 
corn after being cut; pi. — yn. 

.Stap'panagh, a. how stumpy. 

Stap'paxee, a. id., 58. 

S'tap'pee, a. how quick, fast, or rapid. 

Stark, a. stiff, inflexible ; stiffen. 

Stark'agh or Starkaghey, v. stiffening, get- 
ting stiff. 

Stark'ey, a. pi. stiff, &c., and the nomp. and 
sup. of Stark. 

S'tarmay'naoh, a. how economical. T 



S'tarroo'gh, a. how thrift}-, co7np. and sup. T 
S'tash, a. how damp or moist. T 

S'tasb'ey, a. id., coinp. and sup. T 

how intelligent or quick of dis- 



Statb-hallooi'.v, s.m. a farm ; Mat. xxii. 5. 
Stayd, s.m. state, case, pomp ; pi. — y.v. 
Stayd-xoa', s. m. regeneration ; Mat. xix. 28. 
Staydoil' or Staydoil'agh, a. stately, pomp- 
ous ; s. m. a pompous person ; pi. 71. 
Staydoil'lys, s. f. pompousness, pomposity. 
S'tayr'xit, a. how drawn. T 

Steab, s. f. a dart; pi. — yn. 
Steat or Steait, s. /. estate, or State of Ame- 



Steao> 


-, s. m. Stephen. 




S'teau 


'magh, a. how whimsical, freakish. 


or 


S'tbau 


MEE, a. id., 58. 


T 


S'teau 


.MIT, a. how teemed or emptied ofwate 


r.T 


Steet, 


s. Though this is the orthography 


in 


Jude, 


iv., I have written it Skeet, wliich see 




Steil'l 


IN or Steillyn, s. in. steel. 




S'ten'e 


IT, a. how attended. 


T 


Ster'r 


I, s. m. storm ; pi. — yn. 




Ster'r 


fMAGH, a. stormy, how stormy, 




Ster'ri 


raiEE, a. id., comp. ^nA sup. 




Ster'r 


'MID, s. TO. storminess. 




Ster'rymit, 85. stormed. 




S'tes'sejj, a. cross or transverse, comp. and 


sup. 




T 


Stalk, 


s. TO. a stalk or stem. 




Sthallooi'nagh, a. how terrestrial or earthly.T 




^N 





Stham'wagagh, a. how bush-. 
S'tham'magee, a. id., 58. 
Sthang'an, s. /. a smaU debt ; pi. — yn. 
STUAxa'ANAGH, having small debts. 
Sthang'anee. a. id. and sup. 
S"tha.v'.ney, a. how thin. 
S'thanva'nagh, a. how astonishing. 

more or most astonishing. 
/. a stop or pause ; p 



S'thanva' 
Sthap or *Sthapp, 
— YN ; V. stop, pause ; 



Sthap'pal, v. stopping; 



a stoppage ; 

stopper ; pi. — YN. 

■, 85. stopped. 

GH, a. how costive or bound. 

E, a. id., 58. 



Sthar'tey, s 
Stheg, s. f. I 



a job o: 



spell of work ; pi. 67. 
steak or slice of meat ; pi. — yn. 
S'thein'niuit, a. how thawed. T 

Sthein'ney, a. thinner, thinnest, comp. and 

sup. of Thanney. 
Sthew'ir, s. pi. staves, poles ; pi. of Mhowyr. 
Sthie, adv. in, within, within a house or place; 

opposed to Mooie. 
Sthilk, 4-. pi. stalks, stems. 
Sthitt, s. pi. steers, buUocks. 
Stkock, s. m. stock, fund, race; pi. -yn. 
Sthoc'kan, s. /. the body of a plant, a smaU 

stock. 

ramify c 



:, 8(5: 



, 87; - 



, V. sprouting, spritting, shooting from 
root, growing prolific. 
, 85. sprouted, ramified, 
t. TO. a staU, a station ; pi. — y.v ; v. id. 



ol'lal, v. stationiBg, stalling. 
olla'naoh, a. how, dizzy, heady c 



■ capn- 



Stho' 



la'nee, a. id., 58. x 

leyder, s. to. one that stations. 
LIT, 85. stationed, stalled. 
'lit, a. how bored or holed. T 

s. See Stoo. 

'it, a. how thatched. t 

f. a pile or shock of sheaves, made 



Sthoo: 
generally of twe"lv 

Sthook, v. make into piles or stocks. 

Sthook'ey, v. making into piles, shocks, stooks. 

Sthook'eyder, s. m. one who makes stooks. 

Sthook'it, 85. made in stooks or shocks. 

S'thor'ranagh, a. how full of dunghills. T 

S'thor'ranee, a. id., 58. x 

Sthow'ran, s. to. a statue ; a person in con- 
tempt, standing as a pole. or statue; pi. — yn. 

Sthow'yr, s. to. a staff or pole. 

Sthuggey, s.m. about half size ; p;. 67. 

S'thum'midagh, a. how bulksome. x 

S'thum'midee, a. id., 58. t 



162 



STO 



S'thum'mit, a. how dipped. T 

Sthurneisb', s. /. stubbornness. 
Sthurneish'agh, a. stubborn, how stubborn. 
Sthurneish'eb, a. id., comp. and s?/p. 
Stiagh, adu. in, into ; opposed to Magh (out). 
Stiare, a. few, seldom, how few ; Mat. vii. 14. 

Prov.—" Stiark keayrt ta dooinney siyragh 

an seaghyn." 
*Stiur or Stiure, v. steer or guide a vessel on 

a passage by the helm or rudder ; — agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 80; 

Stiur'ee, a. d. of a rudder or rudders. 

Stiu'rey, s. m. a rudder; pi. 6"; i'. steering. 

Stui'rbvder, s. m. skipper, steerer, or helmsman. 

Stiu'rit, 85. steered. 

Stiurt, s.m. a steward; pi. — yn. 

Stiur'tagh, fl. stewardlike. 

Stiur'tey, a. d. of a steward or stewards. 

Stiur'tys, s. /. stewardship. 

Stoa'magh or Stoa'mey, a. stately, ornamental 
proportionable in the members. 

Stoa'mid, s. m. stateliness, grandeur. 

Stoan'dey, s.m. a standish, a kind of barrel ; 
pl.'(JT. 

S'toar'it, a. how dunged. T 

S'togh'erit, a. how wound up. T 

S'togh'tit, a. how choked or strangled. T 

S'toig'galtach, a. how knowing or able to 
understand, how skilful in judgment. T 

S'toig'caltee, a. id., 58. T 

S'toig'git, a. how understood. T 

S'toil'chinagh, a. how meritorious. T 

S'toil'chinee, a. id., 58. T 

S'toil'lit, a. how earned or deserved. T 

Stoo. s. m. stuff, substance, element, material 



pL- 



HYN. 



Stoo'alt, a. solid. 
Stoo'altys, s. /. solidity, 

Stooa'mid, s. m. this word is in 1 Cor. xi. 15, 
for glory, and in 12 and 23 verses for honour- 
able. Stoamid, perhaps is the word meant. 
S'tooil'lit, a. how toiled or weary. 1 

S'toot'agh, a. how oafish. 1 

S'toot'ee, a. id., 58. 1 

Stoo-thi'e, s. m. household furniture. 
Storail, v. storing, sparing, saving. 
S'tor'canach, a. how fumy or reeky. 1 

S'tor'canee, a. id., 58. 1 

S'tor'ragh, a. how pregnant. 1 

S'tor'ree, a. id., 58. 1 

Stott, s.m. a steer, a bullock. 
Stow, v. bestow; — agh, 77; •— ee, 80; — in 

83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; — YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88 
Stow'al, v. bestowing. 
Stow'altagh, s. m. a bestower ; pl.7\. 
Stow'evder, s. m. one that stows. 
Stow'it or Stowt, 85. bestowed. 
Stoyl, s. m. a stool, a seat. 
Stoyl-cosh'by, s. m, a foot-stool. 

Stoyl-reeoi'l, s. VI. a throne or regal seat. 

Stoyl-shick'yr, s.m. a form. 

Stoyr, s. m. store, treasure; pi. - 



— YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Stoyr'al or Stoy'rey, v. storing, treasuring- 
Stoy'reyder, s. m. astorer; pl.—YS. 
Stoy'rit, 85. stored, treasured. 
Stoyr-ron'ney, s. m. a dividend ; but it is 

generally understood to be a remainder after 

division not worth dividing. 
S'traar'tit, a. how desolated. T 

S'taar'tyssagh, a. how desolating. T 

S'traar'tyssee, a. id., 58. T 

S'traas'tit, a. how squeezed. T 

S'traau'it, a. how ploughed. T 

Strah, s.f. a plain, level country; a champaign ; 

pi. — GHYN; 2 Kings, xiv. 25. 
Straid, s. /. a street ; pi. — yn. 
Straid'dey, a. d. of a street or streets. 
Straie or Straiii, a. d. of the shore. 
Straih'it, a. how ebbed or abated. T 

Stram'lao, s. f. a crankled or awkward thing; 

pi. — yn. 
S'tram'man, a. how foul, wrong, or amiss. T 
S'tram'maney, a. id., comp. and SMjf, 
S'tranlaa'sagh, a. how tyrannical or oppressive. 
S'tranlaa'see, a. id., 58. T 

Stranlaa'sit, a. how tyrannized or oppressed.T 
Strap, s. m. a line or string; pl.—YTi. 
Straue, s. f. R straw; pi. — vn. For a quan- 
tity of straw, see Cuonlagh. 
S'trean, a. valiant or stout. T 

S'trea'ney, a. id., comp. and svp. T 

Strbb, v. struggle, wrest ; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; 



Stre'bin or Stre'pey, v. struggling. See 
Strepey. 

Strbean, s.f. a bridle; pi. — yn or — teeyn. 

Strbean-volg'agh, s. /. a martingale. 

Stkee'bagh, s.f. a strumpet, whore, or pros- 
titute ; pi. 71. or rather 72. 

Stree'bee, a. d. of a strumpet or whore. 

Stree'beeys, s. /. whoredom, prostitution. 

Strebu or Strbiu, s. /. strife, 
pi. — GHYN; V. strive, contend 



.77; 



—INS, 



i, 87; 



, 84; — YM, 86 



J, a. apt to strive, or be at vari- 
ance ; s. 7n. a contentious person ; p/. 71. 
Strbeuail'tbe, a. more or most apt to strive. 
Streeuail'tys, s. f. contentiousness, discord. 
Streeu'dkr, s. m. a contender, or striver; 

Streeu'it, 85. striven. 

S'treick'nit, a. how beetled. T 

Streioh'yr or Strbiyr, v. sneeze or neese; 

—agh, 77; -BE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; 

Streigh'raght or Streigh'ernee, v. sneezing; 

2 Kings iv. 35 ; Job xli. 18. 
Streigh'eyder, s. jn. a sneezer; pl.—Vfi. 
Streioh'erit or Streiyrit, 85. sneezed. 
S'treig'it, a. how forsaken. T 

S'treih, a. how miserable, wretched, forlorn, 

pitiful, dismal, pale ; comp. and sup. T 

S'trein'nit, a. how nailed. 
Streipe, s. f. a stirrup; pi. — vn. 



SUN 



163 



Streir, s. m. a rope or string ; as, muck er 

S'treishtei'lagh, a. how trusty. T 

S'treishtei'lee, a. id,. 58. T 

S'treisht'it, a. how much trusted. T 
Streng, s. to. a string; pi. — tn. 

S'trboghe, a. how widowed or forsaken ; the 

comp. and sup. of S'treoghey. T 

Strep, ». struggle, wrestle, wallow; — agh, 77; 

— EB, 80; —IN, 83; — I>rs, 84; — Y.M, 86; 

Stre'pet, I', struggling, wallowing; 2 Sam. 

XX. 12. 
Stre'peyder, s. m. a straggler; pi. —ys. 
Stre'pit, 85. struggled, wallowed. 
Streyr, s. f. the handle or gear fixed forward 

of a pillion on a horse ; pi. — yx. 
Strig or *Strigg, s. /, a draw or stripe of milk 

from a teat ; pi. — y.v ; v. stripe or draw from 

Strig'gagh, a. slow in giving the milk. 

Strig'geb, a. id., comp. and sup. 

Strig'gby, s. drawingmUk by stripes or strokes; 

». milking the strippings 
Strig'geyder, s. m. a drawer of mUk by stripes 

or strokes. 
Strig-ghou'xagh, s. f. a stripper, or a cow 

more than one year on the same milk. 
Strig'it, 83. drawn by strokes, milked. 
.Strig'gle, s. f. a whet-board, the instrument 

with which a mower whets or sharpens his 

Strig'gyi,, s. /. a strikeless ; pi. — yx. 
Stri.m'mey, a. heavier, heaviest, the comp. and 

sup. of Strome. 
S'trim'shagh, a. how sorrowful or mournful, 

how loaded with grief or heaviness. T 

Strixnoo'gh, v. snoreing. 

Strit'lag, s. f. a jade, jilt, trollop, or truU. 

S'toail'tit, a. how travelled. T 

Stroa'ney, a. (f. nasal, of the nose. 

Stroa'nyn, s.p. nostrils. 

S"trochoi'l, a. how favourable or lenient. T 

S'trochoi'ley, a. id., comp. and sup. T 

S'trog'git, a. how lifted, reared, built. T 

Strgie, v. destroy, waste, spend ; — agh, 7" ; 

— EE, 80; —IX, 63; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

— YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 
Stroi'altagh, s. m. a destroyer, a spender, a 

prodigal: pl.7lj a. wasteful, prodigal. 
Stroi'eder, s. m. a spender, a waster ; pi. — yx. 
Stroin, s. /. a nose; pi. — yn or — tebyx. 
Stroixee'x, s. f. a nuzzle, a pig's ring. 
S'trome, rt. how heavy or weighty. T 

Steox, s. m. a snort or snuffle; pi. — yx ; v. id. ; 

—AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; 

— VM, 86; —YMS, 87: — YS, 88. 
Stron'ax, s. m. a snuffler. 
Strox'xagh, a. sounding through the nose or 

nostrUs . 
Strox'xeb, a. id., comp. and sup. 
Stroo, s.m. the current of a stream; pt. — yx. 
Stroo'agh, a. how envious. T 

Stro o'an, s. /. a stream ; pi. — yx. 



Stroo'anagh, a. streamy, full of streams. 
Stroo'axee, a. id., comp. and sup. 
S'troo'ee, a. more envious, most envious. T 
Stroohen'e, p. it appears to me or myself, 1 am 

persuaded in myself, I imagine or suppose, 

methinks. 
Strooio, s. See Struge. 
Stroos or Strooys, it appears so, (perhaps from 

Streeu, strife) ; there has been a strife in me 

how it is, and it is so settled by me that it will 

or shall be as I say; the emphatic of Stroohene. 
Stros'hey, a. stronger, strongest, the comp. 

and sup. of Lajcr and Troshagh. 
S'trosh'tagh, a. how much for fasting. 
S'trosh'tee, a. id., 58. 
Struan'e, s. /. a triangular bannock. But it 

ought to be written S'troorane. 
Struge, or *Strug, s. f. a gentle stroke of the 

hand; v. to draw or stroke the hand gently 



84; 



1,86; 



Stru'gey, v. stroking, drawing the hand gently 
or kindly over. This word is used for strike in 
2 Kings, V. 11. 

Stru'geyder, s. to. one who strokes. 

Strd'git, 85. stroked gently. 

Strull, s. /. a rinse ; pi.- aghyx; ». rinse: 



Strul'ley, v. rinsing, streaming, shedding ont : 

pi. 67. 
Strul'leyder, s. m. arinser; pi. — yx. 
Strul'lit or Strult, 85. rinsed, shed. 
Strum'pag, s. /. a strumpet, a harlot; Amos, 

Stub'bix, s. m. a cat without a tail. 
Stub'byl, s. to. stubble 
Stud'dyl, s. m. a timber in a vessel's side. 
Stugc or Stug'cey, s. m. a stoutling, apart or 

piece of a thing, a thing not so big or stout as 

shall be ; pi. 67. 
Stuill, s. pi. stools, basis. 
Stuitt, a. stout, neat, trim. 



Stuxda'yrt, s.m. a yard; pi. — yx. Thismight 
be the Manks of standard, and perhaps right, 
as this (the yard) was the only standard mea- 
sure in use; therefore called SfMndaj^r^ (stan- 
dard). 

S'tush'tagh, a. how knowing or versed in 
knowledge. t 

S'tush'tee, a. id., 58. x 

Styr, v. hiss; used to set a dog on. 

Styrk, v. stiffen or lay stiff; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 
80 ; —IX, 83 ; —IXS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; 
— YS, 88. See stark. 

Styrk'eyder, s. m. astiffener; pi. — tn. 

Styr'it, 85. stifiTened. 

Suggan'e, s. to. a straw rope ; pi. — yn. 

Sugga'xagh, a. d. of straw rope. 

Suggaxb-cor'rag, s. m. a straw rope made on 
the thumb. 

Sum'ark, s. /. aprimrose; pl.—YH. 

Sux'der, s. to. a sumner or sexton ; pi. —ts. 

Sun'deragh, a. d. of the sumner, &c. 

Sun'derys, s. /. sumnership. 



Sunt, a. sound, sane, not unhealthy. 

Sont'id, s. m. soundness. 

SuR or *SuRii, V. suffer, aUow; — agh,77; — ee, 

80 ; —IN, 83 ;— INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; —Y.MS, 

Surdrem'agh, a. trust-worthy, sufficient, fit to 
trust. The simile in this word is taken from 
whether a horse will suffer to be rode on the 
back, Sur dreeym agh, sufferable on the back. 

Surdrem'ee, a. id., comp. and sup. 

SuR-JEB, V. suffer ye. 

SuRL or *SuRLL, V. sprawl, toss, tumble ; —agh, 
77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; 
— y'ms, 87; — YS, 88. 

Surl'ley, s. to. a sprawl, toss, or tumble ; pi. 6". 

SuRL'tEYDER, s. m. a sprawler, a tumbler; 

pi. — YN. 

Surl'lit, 85. sprawled, tumbled. 

SuRN, s. f. a fire- place in a kiln, or under an 
oven;p/.-YN. 

SuRR, V. See Sur. 

Sur'ral, t'. suffering, enduring. 

Sur'ranse, s. /. suffering, sufferance. 

Sur'ranssagh, a. patient, suffermg ; HeJ.x. 36. 
sufferable, able to suffer; s.m. a sufferer; pi. 
71. a. d. of suffering. 

Sur'rans'seb, a. more or most able to suffer; 
s.pl. sufferers. 

Shrranse-foi/dby, s. f. long-suffering, for- 
bearance. 

Sur'rit or Surrt, 85. suffered, permitted. 

Surrysenn', adv. allowed to be well known. 

Sursmooin'aght, s. m. considerariou. ; pl.—y-x. 

Laa'l Sush'in, s. Swithin's day. This day is 
marked in the calender on the 15th of July, 
and is said that if it rains on this day, there will 
not be a day without rain for forty days after- 

S'ush'lagh or Susht'lagh, a. how watery. U 

S'ush'lee, o. id., 58. U 

Scsh'tal, s. m. Gospel. This word no doubt is 

Su from Sheeu (being of worth) and Shtal, fiom 

Skeeal, (news or tidings, worthy or valuable 

news, or tidings.) 

Sush'talach, s. m. an evangelist, a gospel be- 

S'vondei'shagh, a. how advantageous. V 

S'VONDEI'SHEE, O. id., 58. V 

S'waggaan'tagh, a. how vagabond or vagrant. 
S'waggaan'tee, a. id., 58. W 

S'wal'kit, a. how tucked. W 

S'war'ree, how witty, crafty or cunning; comp. 

and sup. W 

SVhaa'ylt or Swhaayit, a. how sewed. W 
Sy, pre. 8i art. in the, an abbreviation of a7/ns y, 

the two last letters used before consonants. 
Syde, s. f. an arrow ; Exod. xix. 13. See Sid,-, 
S'yiar'nit, a. how ironed, or covered with 

iron. Y 

S'yin'dyssagh, a. how wonderful or wonderous. 
S'yin'dyssee, a. id., comp. and sup. Y 

S'yl'lit, o. how called, or shouted to. Y 

Sym, s. to. a sum; pi. — yn. 
S'ym'mydagh, a. how useful. Y 

S'ym'myrchagh, a. how needful, necessary. Y 

S'ymmyrkit, a. how borne or sustained. Y 



TAA 



Symn, w. cite, summon, publish' bans of matri- 
mony ; —AGH, 77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; — INS, 
84 ; — YM, 86; —VMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Sym'ney, v. citing, summoning, publishing ma- 
trimonial bans ; s. m. a citation ; pi. 67. 

Sym'neyder, s. m. a summoner, 8ic.pl. — yx. 

Sym'nit, 85. summoned, cited, &c. 

Syn, pre. & art. in the; an abbreviation of ayns 
yn, the three last letters used before words in- 
itialled by vowels. 

Syn'nin, s. /. a tug or thong, from the middle 
of the smal 1 swingletree to the end of the 
large one, in which irons are now used ; pi. — yn. 
or Synneeyn. 

S'yn'rick, a. how sincere, candid, upright, or 
just, comp. and s?<p. Y 

S'yn'sit, a. how learned, taught, instructed, or 
educated. Y 

Syn-ynnyd, adv. in lieu of, instead, in place of. 

Syrjey, a. higher, highest, comp. and sup. oiard. 



This letter and its changes see remarks 30 and 59 ; 
it takes in derivatives from S. Most words in 
T would sound better, according to the Manks 
pronunciation with h after them, as shown in 
Remark 30. 

Ta, o. (present tense) am, are, art, is; is an an- 
swer in the affirmative corresponding with yes, 
or ay, in English, though not the same part of 
speech. Ta mee (I am) ; ta skin (we are) ; ta 
00, or as contracted, t'ou (thou art) ; ta eh, or as 
contracted, t'eh (he is); and as contracted for the 
neuter gender, te (it is). There are other words 
that answer affirmatively when the question I3 
put to suit them, as, she (yes) ; nee (will) ; fad 
(can); &c., &c. the answers negatively would be 
cha nee, cha jean, cha vod, &c. There is great 
nicety in these replies ; but however illiterate 
the Manksman maybe, he never fails using the 
proper word. Ta is only used in assertions and 
affirmations: see vel, whichhasthe same mean- 
ing in interrogations. 

Yn Taagh, s. the vessel. S 

Taagh, V, frequent, visit often ; — agh, 77 ; 



, TO. a cause- way; 



Taagh'da or Taagher 

pl. -YN. 

Taagh'ey, V, frequenting, resorting often to, 
visiting. I would have written this word 
Thangh'ey, only it is used in Psl. cxlii. 9. and 
in John, xviii. 20. without an h. 

Taagu'eyper, s. to. one that frequents a place. 

Taagu'it, 85. frequented, resorted to. 

Taah or Taa, s. to. a weld, a solder; v. weld, 
solder, mixed; Dan. ii. 43.; — agh, 77; — ee, 
—80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; — YMS, 
&7; — VS,88. 

Taah'der, s. to. a welder; pl. — yn. 
Taah'it or Taaht, 85. welded, soldered. 
Paal, v. flow .IS milk from the udder to the teat 
when milked or sucked ; — agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; 

— YS, 88. 

TAAt'EY, V. flowing of milk from the udder to 



TAN 

Taal'it, 85. flowed. 

TAARorTAARE, V. catch. See also Tayr; the 
three words are used for the same meaning ; 

— AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —INS, 84; 
— TM, S6; —VMS, 87; — YS, 8S. 

Taa'ree, s. /. a worthless catch, a trifle ; 

pi. -Y.V. 
Taar'xach, s. m. thunder ; pi. 72. 
Taar'.vaghey, v. thundering. 
Taar'xee, a. d. of thunder, hclonging to thun- 
der. 
Taau or Taaue, a. idle ; out of employment. 
Taaue, s. /. asqueam or qualm; a reach in 

Taau'eyxee or Taauerxee, f. reaching or 

forcing to vomit. 
Taau'id, «. m. idleness. 
Tack, «. m. atax; pi. —ys. 
Yn Tack, s. the sack. S 

T.\cK'EyDAGH, s. in. a person taxed; pi. 71. 
TACK'EvnER, s. m. a taxer, an usurer ; pi. — yx. 
Ta"d, pro. V. (from Ta ad,) they are ; — syx, 

id. em. 
Eh Ta dy jiy choyrt, he who has sent me. 
Tag'gad, s. f. a tacli or tache, a small nail; 

pi. -YX. 

Tag'gloo, p. tcilking, conversing. 

Yn Tag'gyrt, s. the priest or parson. S 

Yn Tag'gyrtvs, s. the priesthood. S 

Tagh'yr, s. m. hap, chance; v. happen; — agh, 



Tagh'yrit, 85. happened. 
Tagh'yrt, v. happening, occurring. 
Tagh'yryx, s. pi. a few, some that happen. 
Tagh'vs, s.f. itch; 2)1. — yx. 
Tach'yssagh, a. itchy, infected with itch. 
In Tail'jys, s. the saltness. S 

Taill, s. f. the rynd that hears the millstone. 
Taill, !'. cut or mark the tally; —agh, 77; 
— EE, 80; —IX, S3; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Taii-'i-ey, s. m. tally; pi. 67; Exd. v. 18. 

Tail'leyder, s. m. one who tallies. 

Tail'lit, 85. tallied. 

T'aix, pro. c. we have ; — yx, id. em. 

Tait'xys, s.f. pleasure, delight ; pi. — yx. 

Tait'xyssagh, a. pleasant, delightful, accepta- 
ble; Acts, xxiv. 27. 

Tait'xyssid, s. f. pleasantness, delightfulness. 

Talk, ». walk, walk slowly; — agh, 77; — ee, 80; 
—IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86; — YSIS, 8/ j 

Talk'al, v. walking slowly. 
Talk'eyder, s. m. a slow walker; pi. — yx. 
T.a.lk'it, 85. walked in slow pace. 
Tal'lagh, f. murmuring, grumbling, complain- 
ing. 
Tal'leyder, s.rti. a murmurer, &c.; pi. — yx. 
Tal'lit, 85. murmured, grumbled. 
Tam'jivlt, «. ni. a while; pi. — yx. 
Tam'myltagh, a. in whiles, nows and thens. 
Taxn, v. tarry, continue, abide ; — agh, 77 ; 



TAS 



165 



continuing, 
1 O 



tarrying, abiding, or continueth, tarrieth, 

abideth, or endureth. 
Tax'xeyder, s. m. an abider or continuer. 
Tan'xit, 85. continued, &c. 
Tan'xys, s.f. tenantry, tenant; p/. — yx. 
Tan'nyssagh, a. tenantable. 
Tapp, s. m. a plaything, a top ; pi. — yx. 
Tap'pag, s. /. a tuft of feathers, or hair on the 

head ; pi. — yx. 
Tap'pagagh, a. tuft}-, having tufts. 
Tap'pagit, 85. tufted. 
Tap'pee, a. quick, fast, speedy. 
Tap'peeys orTAp'pEEiD, s. m. speed, quickness, 

fcistness of motion. 
Tap'pey, s. m. temperament, temperature, 

equinamity of temper. That which a person 

loses, when he gives way to passion ; chaill 

ad nyn dappey (they lost their evenness of 

Tar, p. come, come away. This word, I think, 

is derived from Taare or Tayr (catch), and not 

from Cheet ;come). 
Tar AD, p. they are. A corruption of Ta'ad. 

See Tad. 
Tar'lheim, v. alight, alighting, coming down 

from a horse or beast on which a person rides ; 

—AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; 

Tarlheim'ax, .9. m. a stile or step, made use 

of when mounting on, or cdighting oflf, a beaist. 
TARLHEni'iT, So. aUghted. 
Tap.may'xagh, a. economical, managing well, 

husbanding; s. in. an economist; pi. 71. 
Tarmay'xey, v. managing well, making the 

best of things. 
Takmay'xit, 85. managed well. 
Tarmay'xys, s. /. economy, good management; 

pi. -syx. 
Tar'ragh, s. m. a girth; pi. 72. 
Tar'ree, a. d. of a girth. 
Tar'roo, s. m. Taurus, a bull. 
Tarroo-deyi'll, s. VI. the bull-worm. 
Tarroogh', a. thrifty, industrious. 
Tarroogh'id or Tarrooohys, s. f. thrift, 

thriftiaess, industry. 
Tarroo-puht'tagh, s. m. a pushing bull. 
Tarroo-ol'lee, s. m. a cow's buU, in opposition 

to other bulls. 
Tarroo-ush'tey, s. m. a nondescript animal. 
Tash, a. damp, dank, moist. 
Tash'agh, v. getting damp, damping. 
Tash'id, s. m. dampness, moisture. 
Ta shex dy ghra, adv. that is to say, to wit. 
Tasht, v. treasure, keep, store; —agh, 77; 



Tasht'ee, a. d. of treasuring or keeping store. 
Tasht'ey, v. treasuring, storing, depositing. 
Tasht'eyder, s. m. a treasurer, a storer. 
Tasht'it, 85. treasured, stored. 
Tast, v. heed, attend, notice, observe ; — agh, 

86i — VMS, 87; — YS,'88. ' 

Tast'agh, a. knowing, sagacious, intelligent, 

discerning. 
Tast'al, v. heeding attending to, observing. 
' Tast'er, s. m. a thresher with a flail ; ?;. — yx. 



166 TEE 

Tast'eraoht, v. threshing; Isa. xli. 15. 

Tast'erys, s. /. the threshine:. 

Tast'ey, s. m. notice, heed, observation. 

Tast'id, s. m. sagacity, attention. 

Tast'etder, s. m. one who heeds. 

Tast'it, 85. heeded, observed. 

Yn Taual'tagh, s. the Saviour. 

Yn Taual'tys, s. the salvation. 

Yn Tau'in, s. the hollandtide. 

Tauint, v. saunter ; — agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; 

—IV, 83; —INS, 84; — TM, 86; — YMS, 87; 

Tauint'yraght, v. sauntering. 

Tauint'yrys, s. /. the action of sauntering. 

Cre T'ayd, what hast thou .' — s, id. em. 

Cre T'atm, what have I ' — s, id. em. 

Cre T'ayn, wliat is in ? — s and — syn, id. em. 

Yn Taynt, s. the covetousness. S 

Tayr, v. catch. The Methodist Hymn Book has 
it Ihayr, whicli spelling I would have adopted, 
but that it is not in in our translation of the 
scriptures. See also Taare ; — agh, 7"; — ee , 



87 ; -YS, 

Tayr'eyde 

Tay'rit, 8i 

Tayr'tyn, v. catching. 

Tayrx, s. m. a draw; pi. — tn ; v. draw, de- 
duce; — agh, 77; — EB, 80; — IN, 83; — INS, 
84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Tayrn'eyder, .9. m. a drawer; pi. — yn. 

Tayrn'it, 85. drawn, deduced. 

Tb, p. it, it is. I know not the reason of the dif- 
ference made in the orthogiaphy of this word 
from that of Teh, (the masculine gender), 
as both words are sounded alike, except it be 
to show where the neuter gender occi ' 
English. See 102. 

Tbad or Teid, s. m. a rope , pi. — dyn. 
Walker's Dictionary on the word tether. 

Teaum, v. teem, empty, pour out; — age 



vioys, (all that a 
life). 



a catcher ; pi. — yn. 



83; 
—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. s. m. a teem, spill or 

pour; pi. AGIIYN. 

Teaum'ee, a. d. of teeming. 

Teaum'ey, v. teeming, pouring. 

Teaum'eyder, s. in. a teemer ; pi. — yn. 

Teaum'it, 85. teemed, emptied. 

Tbaym, s. f. a whim, conceit, an odd freak, 
fancy, or fit; pi. — yn. 

Teaym'agh, a. whimsical, fantastical, freakish, 
heady; 2 Tim. iii. 4. 

Teaym'id, s. m. whimsicalness, headiness, &c. 

Teayst, s. /. dough ; pi. — yn. 

Tbays'tao, s. f. a dumpling ; pi. — yn. 

Tbays'tagh, a. doughy, not hardened. 

*Teaystn or Teays'tnee, v. knead, or bake; 
—AGH, 77; — BE,- 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84; 
— YM, 86; -YMS,S7; — YS, 88. 

Teayst'nee, a. d. of kneading. 

Teayst'ney, v. kneading. 

Teayst'neyter, s, m. a kneader ; pi. — yn. 

Teayst'nit, 85. kneaded. 

T'ec, p. she has or hath; — ish, id. em a con- 
traction of ta ee ; it is also used in the mascu 
line, as in, ooilley ny t'ec dooinney ver eh son e 



n hath wOl he give for his 

Cre T'echey, p. what hath he ; —syn, id. em. 

T'eb, p. she is; —ish, id. em. 

T'eh, /). he is. This ought also to be, it is. See Te. 

T'ehsyn. See Teshyn ; the em. of T'eh. 

Teidd or Tedd. See Tead; a rope or tether. 

Teigu, s. /. a hatchet; pi. — yn. 

Y Teihll, s. (from Seihll) the world. S 

Teir'roo, s.pl. bulls; Psalms, 1. 13. 

Teiy, v. pick, gather, pickup; —agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
-YS, 88. Prov. " Raad tajees ta reih. 

As Raad ta troor fa teiy." 
Tbiy'der, s.m. a picker; pi. — yn. 
Teiyt, 85. picked, gathered. 
Teks, s.m. a text; pi. — yn. 
Tend, v. attend, wait on ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80; 
—in, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

Tendei'l, v. attending, waiting on. 

Tend'it, 85. attended, waited on. 

Tendrei'l, s. m. lightning. Ten from Teitte 

(fire), Erse; and di-eil from Drillin, (a small 

particle of fire). 
Tendrei'lagh, a. having lightning. 
Ter'rish, s. m. something severe. 
Ter'riu, «. pi. bulls ; Jer. 1. 11. 
T'esh'yn, p. he is, emphatically. e 

Tes'mad, s. /. (from Tessera and Maidjey) across 

stick or bar, a step or rundle in a ladder, a bar 

in a barrow, &c.; pi. — yn. 
.Tes'sen, a. cross, transverse, athwart. 
Tes'senagh, adv. transversely, &c. 

T'eu, ;j. you having or your having; —isu, id. em. 

Tey, s.m. tea; pi. — ghyn. 

Yn Teyir, s. the carpenter. g 

Thaa, v. weld, solder; — agh, 77; ee, 80; 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YS, 88 ; welding, solderiiif,' 

Thaagh'ey, v. See Taaghey. 

Thaal, s. an adze; pi. — yn. 

Thag'gyr, s. /. a large drain over a .stream. 

Thagh'er, s. m. a causeway ; pi. — yn. 

Thagh'ey, v. frequenting, &c; it is written thus 
in the Psalter; Psalms, cxix. 17. See Taaghey. 

Thaish, s. f. noise made by the emission of a 
person's breath, conversing not louder than the 
breath ; hxig mee enney er liorish yn thaish eehey 
cheayl mee thaish jeh. According to Mr. Mac- 
pherson thaish or taise, in Celtic, means a ghost. 

Thalhe'ar, s. m. a tailor; pi. — -yn. 

Thalk'-noa, a. spick-span new. 

Thal'loo, s. m. land, terra, earth. I have 
marked this word as I think it ought to be, as 
passages are at variance on its gender. See 
Psl. cvi. 17. and Mark, iv. 28. Goll dys thallou. 
(going to stool). 

Thalloo'in, a. d. of land or terra. 

Thalloo'inagh, a. territorial, earthy, terrestrial, 
composed of land. 

Thalloo'inid, s.m. Thalloo'inys, s./. earth. 

Tuam'mac, s. f. a thicket, a bush ; pi. —yk. 
"ham'maoagh, a. full of thickets, bushy. 
*THANNor Than'nbe, v. thin,rarify; —agh, 77; 



THI 

— EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Than'-Vaghey, v. making thin. 
Than'n-ee, v. make thin, rarify. 
Thav'xet, a. thin, not thick, tenuous. 
Thax'xeyder, s. m. one who make thin. 
Than'nid, s. m. thinness, tenuity, liquidity. 
Thax'xid, s. /. a hoggerel or thave, a sheep in 

its third year. 
Than'nit, 85. made thin, thinned. 
Thaxva'xee, v. astonish, amaze. 
Thanva'xagh, a. astonishing. 
Thaxva'xeys, s. f. astonishment; Ez.w.2S. 
Tha'ree, s. See Taaree. 

Thahma'ne, s. m. an alarm; Joel, ii. 1.; a con- 
fusion, or confused noise ; Isaiah, ix. 5. 
rumbling; Jer. xlvii. 3. It is also used for a 
severe blow or stroke. 
Th.\rma'n\\gh, a. noisy, alarming, rushing or 

rustling. 
Tharma'xeys, s. /. noisiness, or the sound or 

noise of people in confusion. 
Thak'rar, s. f. an auger; pZ. — y.v. 
Thar'rarys, s. /, the work of an auger. 
Thar'rev, i. f. the essence or best part, the 

pith or juice. 
Thar'tagh, a. costive, bound in the body. 
Thassan'e, s. /. a murmuring noise, as of the 
rolling of a stream of water ; the sound of 
intelligible talk, &c. 
Thaue or Thoe, v. a word used to drive sheep. 
Yn Thaynt oc, s. their covetousness ; Psalms, 

Ixxviii. 19. 
Theay or Theo, s. /. the public, the peasantr 
the common people, the laity, (in opposition 
the clergy) ; the vulgar, the people of a coun- 
try, the populace, (in opposition to the rulers.) 
Prov. " Stroshey yn theay na yn Chiarn.'' 
Theayst, s. f. dough; Jer. -v-ii. 18. See also 

Teayst. 
Thbihll, s. See also Teihll. 

Thein'niu, v. thaw, liquify ; — agh, 77 ■ ee 

80 ; — YS, 88. ' ' 

Thein'nh;, b. thawing, liquifying, 
Theix'xiuit, 85. thawed. 
Ther, «. m. tar; pi. —y.v. 
Ther'riu, s.pl. bulls; Gen. xxxil. 15. 
Thie, s.m. atenement,ahouseorhome; pl.—YS. 

baax'rit, s. m. a bedlam. 

cloie', s. m. a play-house. 

er'rey, s. m. an infirmary. 

im'by)-, s. m. a brew-house. 

keesh', s. m. a custom-house. 

kiark', s. to. a hen-house. 

lhiox'xey, s. to. an ale-house. 

mer'gee, *. /. a market-house. 

oast', s. to. an inn, a public-house. 

ol'lee, s. f. a cow-house. 

s.maght', s. to. a house of correction. 

sou'ree, s. f. a summer-house. 

stoyr', s. m. a store or warehouse. 

veagh'eb, s. /. a dwelling-house. 

veg', s. f. a necessary or privy. 

Thieoi'l, a. domestic. 

Thieoi'lagh. s. to. a domestic; pi. 71. 



Thiol'ley, v. boring holes; s.f. athowl;p/. 67. 

Thiol'ieyder, s. to. a borer; yl. — yx. 

TnioL'tiT, 85. bored, holed. 

Thit, s. /. a lisp ; pi. -YX. 

Thit'tagh, a. lisping. 

Thoa'gax% v. gape with the mouth open, staring; 



Tho.a.' 



i. 87; 



, s- TO. one who gapes or stares. 

Thoa'gaxys, s. f. gaping, staring. 

Thoax'xey, a. d. of the backside, or bottom of 
the arse or anus. 

Thoix or Thoyx, s. /. the arse, anus or funda- 
ment ; Thoyn ry hoyn, (to draw taUs.) 

Thoi'log, s. /. a crab louse ; pi. — yx. 

Thol'log /aiyr, s. /. a shrew mouse, a field 
le. 

Thollaxe', s. to. a dizzard, dizziness. 

Thollaxe'agh, a, dizzy, capricious. 

Thollaxe'ys, s.f. caprice, giddiness. 

Thol'les or Toal'lee, a. great of stature, tall 
and corpulent withal, robust, athletic. 

Thol'tax, s. to. a house in ruins or in a rmnous 
state, a house left to have holes in its roof- 

pl. — YX. 

Thomaas'e, s. to. Thomas. 
Tho'mys, a. d. of Thomas. 
Thoo, s. to. thatch; pl. — ghyn, v. thatch- 

—AGH, 77; —BE, 80; —IX, 83; — IXS, 84- 
— Y.M, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Thooax'e, s. f. a rib or lath on the roof of a 
house under the scraws ; pl. yn. 

Thooa'xey, v. ribbing or lathing. 

Thoo'der, s. to. athatcher; pl.—^s. 

Thoo'ee, a.d. of thatch. 

Thooil'ley, s.f. a torrent, a flood, an inunda- 
tion or deluge ; pl. 67. 

Thooit, 85. thatched, covered with thatch. 

Thoot or Toot, s. to. abooby, an idiot; pl. — yx. 

Thoo'tagh, a. oafish, not having common sense. 

Thootch or Thootchey, s. to. a short space of 

Thootid, s.m. oafishness, idiotism. 

Tho'reb, s.m. a highwayman, one that robbeth 

on the highway ; pl. — yn. 
Tho'reeagh, v. committing robbery on thehigh- 

Tho'reeaght or Tho'reeys, s.f robbery, high- 
way robbery. ^ 

Thorxax'e, s. to. a wooden hammer or mallet- 
pl- — yx, or 69. 

Thor'ragh, a. pregnant. See also Torragh. 

Thor'ran, s. /. a dunghill; pl. — yx. 

Thor'rih, s. to. pregnancy. 

Thort, s. f. consideration, circumspection, heed, 
thought or thoughtfulness ; hardly ever used 
but in the negative. See Gyn-tort. 

TnonsAx'E, s. to. a thousand; pl. — yn. 

Thow, s. to. a line used to tie the buoy to the net 

in fishmg; pl. -GHYX; V. tOW, haul ; -AGH 

^4.1^87; '^Yrs^'. '"' -'"^' ''-' -^"' ''■' 
Thow'al, v. towing, hauling. 
Thow'deb, s. to. a tower, a hauler. 



l6s 



TOG 



Thow'it, 85. towed, hauled. 

Thowt, s.m. athwart; pl.—YS. 

Three. See Troor. 

Thresh'tee, s. /. the third course of sods on a 

fold hedge. 
THR0SS, s. /. truss, a bundle of straw ; pi. — yx. 
Thuill, s.pl. holes. 
Thcm or *Thi7mm, v. dip, immerse -, — ach, 77 ; 

—BE, 80; -IN% 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Thum'mey, v. dipping, immersing ; s. m. a dip, 

an immersion ; pi- 67- 
Thcm'meyder, s. m. a dipper; pi. — yn. 
Thum'mid, s. m. bulk, size. 
Thum'midagh, a. bulksome, lumbersome. 
Thhm'mit, 85. dipped. 
Tanx'xAG, s. /. a duck ; pi. — y.v. 
Thun'n-ev, s. m. a ton; pi. 6/.; v. tunning. 
Thux'xit, 85. tunned, inured. 
Yn Thurx, s. the fire-place of a kiln. S 

Thurn-mie', s. a good turn or job. 
Thur'rax, s. See Tooran. 
Thur'rick, s. /. a short space of time. A low 

Thur'rys, s. f. a tour, journey, mission. 

Thur'ryssagh, s. m. a tourist; pi. 71' 

y Tide, s. the arrow, the shaft. S 

Ti'dee, a. d. of the tide or tides. 

Ti'dey, s. /. tide ; pi. 67. : tiderj-hraie, (the ebb 

tide). See also, Mooir-hraie, yn tidey-varrey, 

(the sea tide). 
I' Tie, .?. the ill, the bad. S 

Tii.g, v. throw, cast, vomit; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80 ; —IN-, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; — YMS, 87 ; 

Til'gee, a. d. of vomiting or throwing up. 

Til'gey, s. m. a vomit ; pi. 67 ; v. throwing, 
casting, vomiting; s. an abortion or miscar- 
riage in beasts. 

Til'geyder, «. m. a thrower, a caster. 

Til'git, 85. thrown, cast, vomited. 

Tingley'r, s. m. a tinker ; pi. — yx, 

Tingley'ragh, a. d. of.- tinker. 

Tingley'rys, s. /. the trade or craft of a tinker. 

Yn Tlat, s. the rod. S 

Yn Tlat'tag, s. the small rod. S 

Yn Tlayxt, s. the health. S 

Yn Tlig, s. the shell. S 

Toailt, a. d. of a barn. 

Toal'lee, a. tall and strong, robust, athletic, 
corpulent ; Deu. i. 28, and ii. 10. 

Yn ToALT, s. the bam. S 

Toax'xey. See Tkoanney. 

TOAR, *TOARR or TOARREY, V. dUng : —AGH, 



77; ■ 



r, 83; 



Toar'ragh or Toar'raghey, r. dunging, ma 

uring by cattle, &c. ; dunging the land. 
Toar'rey, s. to. a dung ; pi. G;. 
Toar'reyder, s. m. a dunger ; pi. — yx. 
Toar'rit, 85. dunged. 
Tob'byr, s. /. a front; pi. — rx. 
Cre T'oc, p.p. what have they; — SYX, id. e 
Tooh'er, v. wind yarn or thread; —agh, ; 

—BE, 80; —IN, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, i 
—YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 



TOR 

Togh'erit or Toghrit, 85. wound, 
Togh'erys, v. winding; also said of a pregnan t 

woman. 
Togh'reyder, s. m. a winder; pi. — yn. 
Toght, v. choke, strangle; —agh, 77; -be, 

— YS, 88.' 
Toge'tee, a. d. of choking or strangling. 
Togh'tey, v. choking, strangling. 
Togh'teyder, s. m. one who chokes. 
Togh'tit, 85. choked, strangled; Acts, xv. 2g. 
Togh'yr, s. /. down, portion; pi. — yn. 
Yn Toie'ag, s. the seat or boss S 

Toig or *ToiGG, V. understand ; — agh, 77 ; 

— ee, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Toig'gal, s. /. understanding. 

Toig'galagh or Toig'galtagh, a. having un- 
derstanding ; s.m.s. person that understands ; 
pi. 71. 

Toig'galtys, s. /. intellect, understanding. 

Toig'geyder, s. m. one who understands. 

Toig'git, 85. understood. 

Toil'chix, v. deserving, meriting, dementing. 

Toil'chinagh, a. meritorious, meritorial. 

Toil'chixys, s- f. deservings, merits. 

ToiLL, V. earn, deserve; — agh, 77; — ee, 80 ; 
—IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 
— TS, 88. 

Toil'leyder, s. m. one who earns or deserves. 
Toil'lit, 85. earned, deserved. 
Toil'liu, v. earning, deserving, meriting. 

Y Toil'shey, s. the light. S 

Y Tol'lan, s. the salt. S 
Toxx, s.f. a wave; pi. — yn. 

Ton'nagh, a. wavy. 

Y TooiLL, s. the eye. S 
TooiLL, V. toU, labour; —agh, 77; — eb, 80 ; 

— IX, 83; — IXS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; 

Tooillei'l, s.f. toil, fatigue; v. toiling, tireing. 
Tooillei'lagh, a. tiresome, toilsome, laborious. 
Tooil'ley or TooiLnu, a. more, more besides 

Tooil'leyder, s. m. a toiler; pi. — yn. 

Toil'lit, 85. toiled, fatigued. 

TooR, s. VI. a tower; pi. — vn. 

Too'ragh, a. towery. 

Too'rax, s. f. a tuiTet, a small tower : a round 

com stack ; pronounced Thurran ; pi. — yn. 
Yn Too'ree, s. the courtship. S 

In ToosT, s. the flail. S 

Toot, s. m. an oaf, an idiot ; pi. — yx. I think 

this word is better written Tkoot. 
Too'tey, s. f. what might adhere by touching. 
Tor'cax, s. f. suffocating fume, reek, vapour of 

smoke; Acts,\\. 19; pi. — yx. 
Tor'caxagh, o. fumy, suffocating, reeky. 
Tor'canys, s. f. suffocation. 
Y Torch, s. the sort. S 

♦Torch or Torchee, v. torment ; —agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —IX, 83; —IXS, 84; — YM, 86; 



Torch'a 
Torch'a 
Torch'e 



s. m. torment, torture; pi. - 
:y, v. tormenting, torturing. 
sr, s. m. a tormentor ; pi. — y: 



TRA 

Torch'it, 85. tormented, tortured. 

Tor'raoh, a. pregnant. 

Tor'rid, s. See Thorrid. 

Tor'ri.v, p. p. on us; —TV, id. em. 

Tor'roo, p. i>. on them; — syn, id. em. 

Tor'rym, p. p. on me; — s, id. em. 

Tort, p. p. on thee ; — s, id. em. 

Tosn'EE, a. foremost. LaaH moirrey thoshee 
(Mary's foremost or fii-st feast). 

Toshee-tioar'ree, s.pl. coroners, shrleves. 

Tosh'iaghey, v. giving beginning, setting 
forward. 

Toshiagh-jioa'rett, s. m. a coroner or sheriff, a 
man sworn under the crown or king to cite 
before judges, hold inquests, execute writs, 
e.xecutions, &c. The etymology of this word, 
like many other, is hard to find ; the Scotch 
Gaelic has Taoiseach for a chieftain, the Irish 
have the same word for chieftain and captain, 
from either or both it may have been derived ; 
but whence the /oare^ or ^oaree which is added.' 
is it a corruption of Jeh-ree (of the king), or 
Fo-ree (under the king), and changed to Jo-ree 

Tosh'iaght, s. m. beginning, commencement, 
first, foremost, forepart ; pi. — yn. 

Tost or Tos'tagh, a. silent, tacit. 

Dy Tos'tagh, adv. silently, tacitly. 

Tos'tid, s. VI. silence, tacitness. 

Tou, p. thou art; — uss, thou art, em. 

Y TouREE, a. d. of 

Sy TouRBY, s. in th 

TowL, s. m. a hole; p^ Tdill. 

TowsE, s. m. a measure; pi. — yn; v. measuring. 
It is also made use of for weighing ; as, tou er 
ny house ayns nij meihaghyn as er dty gheddyn 
eddrym; Van 



TRE 



169 



—IX, 83; 



igh; • 



r, 77; ■ 



m. a measurement, the measure ; 



Tow's 
pi. - 

Tow'sheyder, s. m. a measurer, a weigher. 

Tow'sHiT, 85. measured, weighed. 

Toyrt or ToYRTYs, s. /. a donation, a present, 
some thing given gratis or unasked ; pi. — yn. 

ToYRT-jiow', s. f. desti-uction, damnation, deso- 
lation ; Zep. i. 15. 

Toyrt-mow'ys, s. /. destructiveness. 

Toyrt'ysagh, .s. m. a donor, a bestower; pi. 71. 

Tra, adt\ when ; used in afiarmations and asser- 
tions, but not in interrogations, except when 
Cre'n is placed before it ; as, cre'n tra (what 
time). Prov. "Tra ta tide dty naboo er aile 
gow cairail jeh dty hie hene." 

Traa, s.m. time; pL — ghyn. 

Traagh, s. f. hay; pi. —yn or — i.xyn. 

Traa-lox'gee, s. f. meal-time. 

Traa tayx, adv. present time, time that is, 
already. 

Traar'tys, s. f. (from Treih haghyrtys,) des- 
truction of inhabitants, desolation ; Job. v. 22. 

Traar'tyssagh, a. desolating; s.m. a desola- 
ter; pl.n. 

Traar'tyssit, 85. desolated. 

Traast, v. squeeze, press ; — agh, 77 ; — be, 

— YMS, 



80; 

87; -Y! 



, 88; 



a squeeze ; pi. - 



Traas'tey, v. squeezing, pressing. 
Traas'teyder, s.m. a squeezer ; pi. — yn. 
Traas'tit, 85. squeezed, pressed. 

TrAAUE, v. plough; —AGH, 77; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 

Traau'be, a. d. of ploughing. 
Traau'eyder, s. m. See Erroo. 
Traau'it, 85. ploughed. 

Y Traid, s. the street. s 
*Traie or Traih, s. /. shore; pi. — yn; v. ebb, 

abate ; —agh, 77 ; — e, 80 ; — YS, 88. 

Traie-var'rey, s. f. low-water. 

Trait, 85. ebbed, abated. 

Traitoor', s. m. a traitor, a betrayer, a treach- 
erous person, one who commits treason; 

pi. -YN. 

Traitoor'agh, a. traitorous, treacherous. 
Traitoo'rys, s. f. treason, treachery. 
Tram'man, s. f. the elder tree; a. foul, entan- 
gled, amiss. 
Tra'mylt, a. sturdy, stout. 
Tra'myltey, a. pi. sturdy. 
Trani.aa's, v. tyrannise, oppress; —agh, 77 ; 

— EE, 80; —in, 83; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 8G ; 

Tranlaa'sagh, s. to. a tyrant, an oppressor, a 
persecutor; pi. 71 ; a. tyrannical, &c. 

Tranlaa'se, s. f. tjTanny, oppression, perse- 
cution, severity. 

Tranlaa'sey, v. tyrannising, oppressing, per- 
secuting. 

Tranlaa'sit, 85. tyrannised, oppressed, &c. 

Trar'tagh, a. glutted, overstalled. 

Trass, a. thii-d, the ordinal of Troor. See also 
Tress. 

Tra'yal, s./. a trowel; pl.—\N. 

Traw or Troa, s.f. the surge of a stream. 

Trean, a. valiant, heroic. 

Trea'xagii, s. m. a valiant person; pi. 71 ; 
valiant persons, the mighty; Jo/j, sii. 21. 

Trea'xey, a. pi. valiant, mighty. 

Trea'xid, s. m. valiantness, might, strength. 

Tree'ah or Trush, s.f. used to call a pig. 

Y Treean, s. the bridle. s 
Treen, s. f. a township that divides tithe into 

Treickn, v. beetle, strike with a beetle ; —agh, 

77; — EE, 80; —IX, 83; —INS, 84; — YM,86; 

Trbicknan'e, s.f. a beetle; pi. — yn. 
Treick'ney, v. striking with a beetle or bruiser. 
Treick'neyder, s. m. one who strikes with a 

beetle. 
Treick'nit, 85. beetled, bruised. 
Treio, I', forsake, desert, abandon ; — agh, ^^ ; 

Treigeil', v. forsaking, deserting, abandoning. 
Treigeil'agu or Treig'eyder, s. m. a forsaker, 

a deserter; pi. 71 and — yn. 
Treig'it, 85. forsaken, abandoned, forlorn. 
Trbih, a. miserable, wretched, forlorn, pitiable; 

and when applied to complexion means sallow, 

pale, &c. 
Trbih'agh, adv. miserably, pitifully. 
Treih-hriji'shagh, a. doleful, lamentable. 



170 



TRO 



Treih'id, s. m. miserableness, paleness. 
Treih'ys, s. /. misery ; pi. — svn. 
Treill, a. ready to venture. 
Trefx, v. nail, fasten with nails : — agh, 77; 
_EE, _80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86; 

Trei'nev, s. /. a nail; pi. 67 ; v. nailing. 
Trei'nbydbr, s. m. a nailer. 
Trei'nit, 85. nailed, fastened with nails. 
*TREisnT or Treishteil', s. trust, hope; pi. 
— YN; v. trust, hope for; — agii, 77; — ee, 

Tkeishteil', v. trusting, hoping. 
Treishteii/agh, o. worthy of trust, trusty; 

s. m. a trustee; pi. 71- 
TREi«;nTEiL'ys, s. /. trustiness, faithfulness, 

fidelity. 
Treisht'eydek, s. ri. on who trusts; pi. - yn. 
Treisht'it, 85. trusted, credited. 
Trellee'n, s. m. the glanders, a disease which 

horses are subject to. 
Trellee'nagh, a. diseased with the glanders. 
Trenshoo'r, s. f. a trencher ; pi. — yn. 
Treogh'an, s. /. an orphan; ;)Z. — yn. 
Treoghe, a. (from Treig) widowed, forsaken. 
Treogh'ys, s. /. widowhood; /so. xlvii. 9- 
Tress, a. third. See also Trass. 
Trbvy, s. /. the quincy. This disease is also 

called Gorley-plooghee. 
Trick, a. quick in succession. 
Trie, s. f. a foot, twelve inches ; it is also used 

for the sole of the foot ; as, fo trie my cfiass 

(under the sole of my foot) ; trie oashyr (the 

foot of a stocking) ; pi. — vn. 
Trie-how'shan, s. afoot-rule. 
Trillee'n, s. /. the pleiades. 
Trim'mid, s. m. heaviness, weight. 
Trim'shagh, a. heavy, sorrowful, mournful, 

grievous; s. m. a sorrowful person ; pi. 71. 
Trim'shey, s. m. heaviness, grief, sorrow. 
Trim'siiey NY hoi'e, s. the dead of the night. 
Tro, s. /. trait ; as, chied fro. 
Troa, s. f. the surge of a stream. 
Troa'gyr, t). trudge, march ; —agh, 77; — ee, 

80; — TN, 83; —INS, 84 ; — Y.M, 86; —Y.MS, 

Troa'gyraght, v. trudging, marching. 
Troa'gyrey, s. m. one who trudged; pi. 6%. 
Troa'cyrit, 85. trudged, marched. 
Troailt, v. travelling; labour; — Aon, 77; 



, 83; 
S'S, 88. 



84; • 



— yms, 87; 

Troaii.'tagh, s. m. a traveller; ;j/. 71- 

Troailtagh crau'ee, s. VI. a pilgrim. 

Troaii'tit, 85. travelled, traversed. 

Troail'tys, s. f. pilgrimage, travel ; pU — syn. 

Troar orTROAYR, s. f. crop, what comes off 
the land in harvest ; pi. — yn ; Hag. 1. 11. 

Trocai'rys, s. f. justice blended with mercy ; 
(Tro from Treoghe, and Cairys, justice,) 
such justice as a widowed person would ex- 
pect; mercy, afifection, favourableness; Pro. 
XX. 28. 

Trochdi'l or TRocoi't, a. favourable, affection- 
ate ; Jer. XV. 5. 



TRO 

Trochoi'lys, s. See Trocairys. 

Troo or *Trogo, v. lift, rear, train, build; 

-AGH, 77; — EE, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 ; 
-YM, 86; -VMS, 87; — YS, 88; take. Mat. 
vii. 27, and Pro. xxii. 6. 
Trog'gai, v. lifting, rearing, training, building ; 

Phrase — Troggal y vair veg. 
Trog'geyder, s. m. a lifter, founder, &c;p?.—yn 
Er Trog'gim.oo or Trog'gloo, a. a lifting; a 
beast is said to be so, when by reason of lean- 
ness or sickness it cannot rise without help; 
Zech. xi. 16. 
Trog'git, 85. lifted, reared, built, trained. 

5g-or't, p. arise, arise thou; Chron. xxii. 16. 

Troid or *TROiDn, v. scold, chide, quarrel with 

the tongue; -agh. 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86; —YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 

Troid'dey, b. scolding, chiding; Exod. xyii. H ; 
pi. 67. 

Troiu'deyder, s. m. a scolder, a termagant. 

Troid'dit, 85. scolded, chid, or chode. 

Tromb, a. heavy, weighty; it is also used to ex- 
press with young, or with child. 

Trome-chad'lagh, a. drowsy. 

Trome-chooi'sagh, a. important, of great weight 
or consequence. 

Trome-tor'ragh, a. big with child. 

Trom'mev or Tro'mey, a. pi. heavy, weighty, 
grievous; Acts, xxv. j. 

Trom'mys, s. f. heaviness, See also Trimmid, 
which is employed when any thing having 
weight or heaviness is spoken of ; Trummys for 
heaviness on the body, dejectedness, melan- 
choly, pensiveness ; as in the Phrase " Chingys 
ny Trommys." 

Troo, s.f. envy ; pi. — tn or — chyn ; f. envy, 
grudge ; —agh, 77 ; — ee, 80 ; —in, 83 ; -ins, 

Troo'agh, a. envious, grudging. 

Y Trooan, s. the stream. S 

Trooan'e orTROORAN'E, s. a triangle. 

Troo'ane'agh, a. triangular. 

Troo'der, s. m. an envier ; pi. — yn. 

Trooid, adv. through, from one end or side to 

the other. 
TROoiD-MAcn', pre. throughout, quite through. 
Trooid-tagh'yrt, adv. accidentally. 
Troo'it, 85. envied, grudged. 
Troor, a. three ; the radical of Droor ; Gen. ix. 

19 ; obsolete in common talk. 
Troo'syn, s. /. trousers, hose. 
Trosh'agii, a. strong; s. m. a strong creature ; 

pi. 71. See also Lajer. 
Trosh'id, s. m. strength, potency, &c. 
Trosht, v. fast, abstain from food. 
Trost, v. fast, abstain from food ; — agh, 77 ; 

Trost'ee, o. d. of a fast or fasting. 

Trost'ey, v. fasting, abstaining; s.m. a fast; 

pi. 67. 
Trost'eyder, s. m. a faster ; pi. — yn. 
Trost'it, 85. fasted. Not used. 
Trouise, s. /. trash, trumpery, rubbish; pi. 69. 
Troyt, V trot; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84 ; — YM, 86; -YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Troyt'eyder, s. m. a trotter; pi. — yn. 



TWO 

Troyt'it, 85. trotted. 

Trub'byl, s. trouble; Luke, viii. 49- 

Trugh'an'agh, s. m. one who mnrmars, ami 

murer; pi. "1 ; v. niurmiirinj, grumbling. 
TniTGHA'xKT, V. munuurin?, complaining. 
Trugha'n'VS, s. /. murmur, grumble. 
Trust'vr, s. /. dirt, filth, nast ; pi. — yv. 
Trust'yragb, a. dirty, filthy. See Broigh. 
Trut'lag, s. /. a starling; pi. — yn. 
Try, r. attempt, try; — ag 



u 



i, 88. 



-Y.MS, 87; 



Try'al, a. the mill-stone grit is so called. Clagh 
tryal. 

Tuar'ystai-, s. /. the shape and carriage of the 
body, the form or appearance ; Ez. x. 21 ; the 
fashion; Ez. xliii. 11; the resemblance; 

pi. -YX. 

Tl-b'bag, s. /. a tub, a bushel or measure of four 
pecks; pi. — y.v. 

Tt'B'EiRor Tub'byr, s.f. a laver.afont; pi. — tv 

Tlig, s. /. a twig; pi. — y.v. 

TiriG y-yeeig'ey, s.f. the twig of the ditch, 
called or corrupted by some to Treebey-yeeigey, 
the twig of sallis or sally that grows spontane- 
ously in marshy places. 

TuiLL, s.pl. holes; L(/Ae, ix. 58. 

Tui.v'ney, s. m. the universe; Gael. 

Tlitt, r. faU; — AGH, 77; — eb, 80; — i 



I, S6; 



i, 87; - 



Tt it'teydeii, s. m. one who falls ; pi. — yx. 
Tuittevder-magh', s. m. one who quarrels. 
Turr'xYM, v. falling; s.m. a fall; pi. — yn. 
Tlit'tymagh, a. d. of falliug, incident to falling. 
Tuittym-mach', v. falling out, quarrelling. 
Tuit'tym xeeal, v. falling lifeless ; Sum. ii. 11; 

swooning or faintiog. 
Tul'lagh, s. /. an instant; pi. 72. 
TL-L'LAGHTAcn, a. instautaueous. 
Tlm, b. See Thum. 
Tax'-VEY, f. See Tliiinney. 
Tl'n, v. draw ale off in casks; — agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN', 83; —INS, 84; — Y-M, 86; — YMS, 

87; — YS, 88. 
Tun'xey, v. filling casks with ale or beer. 
Tlrxei'r or Turxey'r, s. to. an attorney; 

pi. -YX. 

Turxei'ragh, a. d. of Ein attorney. 
Tl-rxei'rys, s. /. attorneyship, the practice of 

an attorney; pi. — syx. 
Tush'tagh, a. knowing, having knowledge; 

s. in. a knowing one; pi. 7I. 
Yn Tush'tal, s. the gospel. S 

Tush'tey, s. in. knowledge; pi. 67. 
Tut'ler, s.m. a tattler a tale bearer; pi. — yx. 
Tot'leragh or Tc/t'leraght, v. tattling, tale 

bearing. 
Tct'lerys, s. f. the practice of tale bearing. 
Twoai'agh, a. aware of, apprehensive, cautious, 

on the look out. 
Cur TwoAiE, f. beware, take heed. 
Er TwoAiE, a. aware, vigilant. 
Twoaie, s. /. north. 

Twoaie sheear hwoaie, s. north, northwest. 
TwoAiE AS GYS Y SHEEAR, s. north aod by west, 
Twoaie shiar hwoaie, s. north, northeast. 



As a radical initial, is like the other vowels in the 

Manks language. See Remarks. 
A> Un, a. among, mixed. F 

Ud'lax, s. f. a swivel; pi. — yn. 
Ugh or Ogh, an interjection of disappointment, 

frustration, or defeat. 
Ugh' cha xee, in. Dr. Kellyin his Manks gram- 

mer says the meaning is " wo is me.' 
Ugh choixshe, in. O that it is. 
Ught, s. /. lap. See Oght ; pi. —y^ . 
Ugh'tagh, sf. ascent, acclivity, arising ground ; 

pi. 72. 
Ugh 'tee, a. d. of ascent or acclivity. 
Uhl'ley, a. d. of the stack-yard or hag^yard. 
Uhl'lix, s. a stack-yard or hagyard. 
UiLK, s. pi. evils; the pi. of Oik. See also 

Huilk; Dm. xxxi. 17. 
my UiLi,,s. thy blood. F 

Dty Uil'liaght, s. thy consanguinity or rela- 

ionship by blood. F 

l'lix, s. /. elbow. Prov- " Sniessey yn uillin 

na yn doarn." 

l'jyx, s.pl. elbows. 
Uix'xAG, s. f. a window ; pi. — yn. 
UixxAG-CBLEA, s. f. a sky-light or literally a 

roof-light. 
J/^ *Uixx or Uin'xys, v. if bake; —agh; 

-BE ; —IX ; — IXS ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. F 

Ben Uix'xEE, a. d. a bake woman. F 

Dy Uix'xEY, V. to bake. F 

E Uix'xEYDER, s. his baker. F 

Ho Uix'xiT, 85. too baked. F 

My *UiRR or Uir'rys, v. if stay or tarry ; 

Dy Uir'racht or Uir'raghtyn, v. to stay or 

Dty Uir'reyder, s. thy stayer. F 

Ullaa'gagh, s. f. woodbine, honeysuckle. 

Ul'lee, a. conversant; Ec. xxxix. 3. : ready, 
prepared; Matt. xxii. 4, 24, 44. 

Ul'lymar, s.f. wormwood; pi. — yn. 

E Um'mug, s. his mother. M 

Ux, a. one f/n is only part of the word Unnane 
(one; ; itn is always used before substantives ; 
as, nn liin (one day) ; uh red (one thing;, &c. : 
but the whole word vnnane, or the latter sylla- 
ble nfine, is used before other words. 

Y/i Ux cHooiD, s. the same, one and the same ; 
Gen. xli. 26. 

Uxdaa'cagh, s. f. nettles. 

Ux'dix, s. TO. foundation, basis ; pi. — yx. 

Ux'niNAGH, a. fundamental. 

Ux'jix, s. m. ash, leil; Isa. vi. 13. 

Ul''jixagh, a. d. ashen, of ash. 

Uxxax'e, s.f. one. This word is not made use 
of before substantives as it is a sustantive itself. 
See Un and Xane. 

Uxnaxeje'ig, a. eleven. 

Uxxaxe'ys, s. /. unity, union. 

Uxxa'xeysagh, a. in unition. 

Nxxa'xeysey, p. uniting, to unite. 

Unxa'xeysit, 85. united. 

Ux'xisH, s. /. an onion ; pi. — yn. 






VAA 



Un'rick, a. only. This orthograpby is used in 
the Manks Hymn Book, hjTnn cxlviii. 3, and 
perhaps more analogous. See Ynrican. 

Ur'lee, s. pi. eagles. 

Ur'ree, p. p. on her; — ish, id. em. 
Urree-hene', p. p. on herself. 
Use, s. VI. interest ; pi. — yn. 
Ush'ag, s. f. a bird ; pi. — yv. Prov. " Ta 
us/tag ayns laue chammah as jecs sy ttiammag." 
Ush'ag hap'pagh, s.f. the lark or tuft bird. 
Ush'ao reaisht or reeast, s. f. the mountain 

Ush'ag roauyr ny hoarv, s. f. the bunting. 

Ush'ag volteb, s. f. the wagtail. 

Ush'ag wee, s. /. the yellow hammer. 

Ush'lagh, a. watery, wet. 

UsHT or Ush'tee, v. water, moisten, wet; 



77; ■ 



:, 80; 



; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 
Drj Ush'tagh or Ush'taghey, v. to water, to 

Ush'tey, s. m. water; fl. 6;. 

ij roayrt. 
'.I ; pi. — YN'. 

Ush'tit, So. watered, steeped. 

Ush'ylagh, s. m. a very light and weak person, 
a mere skeleton. 

Uss, pro. thee: the em. of Oo. 

Uyll, a. (from OaylJ a frequented watering 
place; as, logh-uyll (a pool or lake near a 
house where animals go to water). 



y 



V, as a radical initial, see 32 ; mostly all words 
under it come from B, F, and M, only some of 
which are shown. 
Va, b. was, were. 

Vn Vaa, s. the cow or cattle. B 

Cha Vaag, v. not leave; — agh; — i.v: — ym. F 
Er Vaagai'l, v. hath, &c. left. F 

i'n Vaagh, s. the beast. B 

Yn Vaaie'agh, s. the vaccary or cow house. B 
Yn Vaaig, s. the paw or claw. M 

Feer Vaai'gagh, a. very unhandy. M 

Yn Vaaih.v, s. the beam. B 

E Vaail, s. his rent; pi. — y.v. M 

E Vaair, s. his crop; pi. — yn. B 

E Vaaish, s. his death; his visage or face ; his 
cattle. See Exod. xiii. 12, where the word is 
in its radical state. M 

Vaar, v. did spend ; — agh ; — in- : — ixs : — y.m ; 

—YMS; — YS, 94. B 

Er Vaarail', v. hath, &c. spent. B 

^'agh Vaar'dagh, v. would not, &c. prevail. F 
Nagh Vaar'dee, v. will not, &c. prevail ; John, 
xii. 19. B 

Yn VAAR'nEBAOH, s. the fornicator; 1 Cor.v. 11. 
Dy Vaar'dery's, s. of fornication or whoredom. M 
Dty Vaare, e. thy point; pi. — y.v. E 



VAI 

Yn Vaare'lagh, s. the refuse of grain. 
Vaare, v. did bare or poll; — agh; 



Dy Vaa'rey, v. to make bare, c 



It oflf rough - 



Cha Vaarge'jagh, v. would not, &c.,fare. F 
Ro Vaa'rit, 85. too spent or bared. B 

Cha Vaark or Vaarkee, v. not bathe, — agh ; 

—IN; —INS; — YM; —YMS; — YS. F 

Er Vaar'eey, s. hath, &c., bathed. F 

Nyn Vaar'key, s. your, &c., sea or bathing. F 
Ben Vaar'lagh, a. a woman that speaks Eng- 
lish. B 
Dty Vaarle, s. thy English. B 
Dy Vaar'lee, s. of thieves. M 
D^ Vaar'leeys or Vaar'lys, s. of theft. M 
Yn Vaar'liagh, s. the thief ; pi. ~\. M 
Yn Vaar'ney, «. the breach or gap. B 
Nyn Vaasaa'g, v. your, &c., beard. F 
E Vaase, s. his death. B 
E Vaase or Vaanse, s. his cattle or kine. M 
Feer VAASoi't, a. very deathly or deadly. B 
My Vaast, v. if wring; — agh; —in; — ym ; 
— YS. F 
Er Vaas'tet, v. hath, &c. wrung. F 
E Vaa'tey, s. his boat ; pi. 69. B 
Yn Vab, s. the babe ; the sheep mark. B 
Yn Vaban, s. the baby. B 
\)ty Vac, s. thy son ; — s, id. em. il 
Yn Vac'cagh, s. the halt person. B 
Vad, p. they were; — syn, id. em. 
Nyn Vadey'r, s. your, &c. prophet ; pi. — vv -. 
themselves, prophets ; Acts, xv. 32. Ph 
Yn Va'dran or Vadyran, s. the dawn; Matt. 
xxviii. 1 ; the morning; JsaiaA, xiv. 12. M 
Dy Va'dyh, s. of matter ; pi. — yn. M 
E Vagga'ne, s. his numbness. M 
Feer Vagga'nagh, a. very numb. M 
Dty Vagga'nkys, s. thy numbness. M 
E Vag'gle, s. his testicle; pi. — yn. M 
V.\g'gyr or Vag'gyree, v. did threaten or re- 
buke ; Mark, i 



i, 94. 






Feer Vag'g' 

threatening or insulting, &c. 
Yn Vag'gyrey or V' au'gyrtagh, s. the threat 



Vagh'ee , a. d. of dwelling. B 

Yn Vagh'er, s. the field; jH- — ^^•• M 

y Vagh'eragh. a. d. of the field or fields. M 
D:i Vagh'ey, v. to live, dwell, or inliabit. B 
E Vaght, s. his discernment or observation. B 
Feer Vagh't.\l, a. very distinctly, plain, obvi- 
ous, clear, evident. B 
Dty Vaid'jey, s. thy stick ; pi. 69. M 
Vaid'jin, adv, a while since, a while ago, just 

now past. 
Yn Vaie, s. the bay; pi. — achyn. B 

Vaih, v. did drown; —agh; -in; — vm ; 
— YS, 94. B 

Er Vaih, v. hath, &c., drowned. B 

Lieh Vaiht, Sh. half drowned. B 



Nasrh Vail oo, v. that thou fail not ; • 

&c. 
Er Vailei'l, v. hath, &c. failed. 
Nyn Vaili,, s. your, &c. hire or wages. 
Cha \AiLL,v. not hire ; —AGH ; —in; 



V. hath, &c. hired. 



, the master ; 



the morrow or morrow 



94. 
Er Vai 

Yv Vaii 

'pi. -YN. 

Yn VAiNSH'TVRAcnT, s. the mastery. 
E Vair, s. his finge 
Laa ny Vair'agh, 

Er Vak'in, v. hath, &c. seen; Luke, ii. 30. F 
E Val'jyn, s. his towns or estates. B 

Yn Val'la or Val'ley, s. the town or estate. B 
By Val'lby, adv. of home, homeward. B 

ffer Val'loo, a. very deaf. Yn toddag vallon 

(the dumb cake). B 

E Val'looid, s. his dumbness. B 

E Yam, s. his blain. M 

Er Vam'lagh, v. hath, &c. wracked. F 

Va'v (from Vti yn,) it was or were. 
Feer Vane, a. very white. B 

Er Va'neagh, v. hath, &c. whitened. 
T)y Va'neaghey, v. to whiten. 
E Va'neid, «. his whiteness. 
Va'ney, a. pi. white; 

sheep) . a 

Yn Van'gan, s. the branch, B 

Feer Van'ganagh, a. very branchy. B 

Vn Vanglane', s. the bough. B 

Feer Vangi.ane'agh, a. very full of boughs. B 
E Van'istuie, «. his management of house 

affairs. B 

Vn Van'jagh, s. the lea land. B 

Yn Vanjoo'r, s. the manger; pl.^ — yn. M 
E Van'jyn, s. his weddings. B 

Vann or Vannee, v. did bless; — agh ; — in; 



e vaney (white 



Yn Van'nag, 
Er Van'nagii 
Yn Van'nagi 
Vn Van'nan, 
Feer Van'nei 

£r Van'ney, 
Elian Van'nii 
Dy Van'nina( 
Yn Van'nish, 
Feer Van'nit, 
Ben Van'shb' 
Yn Van'tan, 
Nagh Var, v. 
Yn Varane', 
Var-a-mish, i 
E Var'antyS: 

confidence. 
Feer Varb, a. 
Ro Var'bagh, 
Er Var'bagh, 



s. the ballad ; pi. — yn. B 

ey, ». hath, &c. blessed. B 

[T, s. the blessing. B 

s. one kid; pi. — yn. M 

:, a. very blessed, calm, or tran ■ 
B 
v. hath, &c. flayed. F 

I, s. Isle of Man. M 

JH, s. of aManksperson; J9/.71.M 
s. the wedding. B 

a. very blessed. B 

r,a.d. of a wedding woman. B 
s. the bantling. B 

not last: Pit/, lip, (metre). F 

s. the thimble. M 

5. Ill warrant. 
s. his warrantry, assurance, or 
B 
very harsh, rough, or severe. B 
a. too harsh, &c. B 

V. hath, &c. fretted ; as a sore. F 

2q 



E Var'b 
Yn Var' 
E Var'c 
E Vard( 
E Vardi 



VAS 

his harshness. 

s. the merchant. 
;, s. his merchandize, 
s. his doleful song. 
;, s. his tragical singing. 



s. See r 

ja'n, v. did or didst barga 



E Vargane', s. his bargain; pi. — yn. B 

Feer Varga'nagii, a. very much for bargains. B 
Dy Verga'ney, v. to bargain. B 

Yn Varga'neyder, s. the bargainer ; pi. — yn B 
^'ar'gee, a. d. of the fair or market. Cha vel y 
Vanninaghdy bragh creeney, dys y laa lurg y 
vargee. M 

Yn Var'gey, s. the fair or market ; pi. 67. M 
Yn Vark, s. the mark. M 

*VARKor Varkee, v. did ride or rode ; —agh; 



Yn Vare' 
Er Vark' 

ridden. 
Yn Var'n 
Yn Var'n 



3H, «. hath, &c. rode. 
GH, s. the rider; pi. 71. 
GHEY, V. hath, &c. waited; 



GH, s. the limpet or flitter ; pi. 71. 

Y, s. the gap or breach. 

Tou er y varney veayl." 
Yn Varr, s. the bar of the court or port. 
Varr, v. did kill, slay, or slew ; — agh ; — u 

— IN8 ; — YM ; — YMS ; — YS, 94. 
Yn Var'i 



' s. the tow. B 

s. the error or mistake. M 

AGH, a. very erroneous, &c. M 

s. his assurance, &c. B 

3, s. See Varantys. B 

E, a. d. a web of tow. B 

I. the barrel. B 

r. the bar or barrow. B 
', a. d. on the surface of the sea.M 

T, s. the victory or dominion. B 

z. too dead or lifeless. M 
Yn Var'roo, s. the dead or deceased person. M 

Yn Var'rooder, s. the kiUer or slayer. M 

Fell Vart, s. beef. M 

Yn Vart, the beef. M 

E Vart, s. his burden. B 

Yn Var'tar, v. the cripple. M 

his decrepitude. M 

!. the maw- worm. M 

:. his paU. M 

H, a. very mortal or frail. M 

E Varva'nys, s. his mortality, &c. M 

Va shid or Vaik shid, in. a. see yonder. F 

Yn Vash'lagh, s. the douse. B 
Vasht, v. did baptize ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; 

Vash'tee, a. d. of baptism; as, yn tobbyr vash- 

<ee (the baptismal font). " B 

Er Vash'tey, v. hath, &c. baptized. B 

Yn Vash'teydbr, s. the baptizer. B 

Ro Vash'tit, 85. too much baptized. B 

Yn Vas'kaid, s. the basket. B 

Er Vas'ney, v. hath, he. winnowed. F 

Xity Vass, s. thy palm; pi. — yn. B 

Er Vas'sachey, v. hath, &c. fed with grass. F 



Yn Var'r. 
Feer Var' 
E Var'ra 
E Var'ra 
Eggey Vai 
Yn Var'ri 
Yn Var'ri 



Ro Var' 



E Var't 



E Var-va 

Feer Vari 



Vast, v. did n 



— YM; 



r stir together 



i,9i- 



:, &c. 



LoMe Vas'tee, a. d. a hand to 
Dy Vas'tey, v. to mix or stir together. M 

Yn Vas'teyder, s. the miser. M 

Ro Vas'tit, 85. too mixed. M 

Yn Vayl'lee, s. the bailiff. B 

V'aym, p. I had ; — s id. em. 
V'ayndoo, ;;. in them ; — svv.iiZ. em. 
Peer Vavn'rey, a. very happy. M 

E Vavn'rys, s. his happiness. M 

Yn Vayr or Veyr, s. the way, lane, &c. B 

Vayrey, a. d. of a mother. M 

Yn Vayrn. s. the cap used instead of a hat. B 
I'ra Vayrnt, s. the march. Pro>\ "Ta'ti vayrnt 
chionney as yn nah vee fanney.'' M 

Dy Ve, b. to be, bemg. B 

Ve, v. was, were, it was or were. 
Er Ve, v. hath, &c. been, was. 
Yn Vea, s. the life time. 
E Vea, s. his life time. 
Vea, s. ado; as, ere hon ton cununal tvheesh dy 

vea ort. 
Ro Vea or Vaa, a. too fat or greasy, too luxu- 
riant. M 
Nyn Vea, s. your, &c. quiet, &c. F 
Veagh, ». would be, were, wert, wouldst. B 
Veagh or Vagh, v. did or didst live or feed; 
fs,94.B 



Veagh'ee, a. d. of living or dwelling. 
Dy Veagh'ey, v. to live or dwell. B 

Yn Veagh'ey, s. the food or living. B 

Er Veagh'ey, v. hath, &c. lived, fed, dwelt. B 
Yn Veaig, s. the whey. M 

Yn Vea IN or Veav.v, s. the mine. M 

Yn Veai'.veyder, s. the miner. M 

Un Vbaish, s. one mease. M 

Yn Vean, s. the middle. M 

Mee Vea'nagh, s. the middle month. M 

Nyn Vea'xish, s. your, &c. witness. F 

Ro Veayl, a. too liald or bare. M 

Er Veayl'laghey, v. hath, &c. made bald or 
bare of hair, horns, &c. M 

Yn Veayl'lee, s. the cow void of horns. M 

Nyn Veayl'ley, s. your, &c. eave. F 

Ro Veavn, a. too permanent or lasting, B 
Dy Veayn'achey, v. to prolong, to perpetuate. B 
Yn Veayn'ee, s. the reaper or shearer. B 

Lowe Veay'ney, a. d. hand of the shearer. B 
Yn Veayn'id, s. the eternity, or eternal dura- 
tion. B 
Er Veay'raghey, r. hath, &c. cooled. F 
Nyn Veay'raght, s. your, &c. cold or coldness. F 
Er Veays'ley, v. hath, &c. loosed, set free or at 
liberty, untied. F 
E Vec, s. his sons. M 
Er Ved'danagh, v. hath, &c. whistled. F 
Nyn Ved'jac, s. your, &c. feather. F 
E Vee, s. his meat or food. B 
T)ty Vee, s. thy loin ; pi. — ghyn. M 
Vn Vee, s. the month; p/. — ghyn. M 
Vee, p. she was or were; — ish, id. em. 
E Vee, adjunct, his male ; un, dis, in, ir, &c. 
See Mee, of which this is a changeling. M 



Note. — 7 have only inserted a few of the loordi 
beginning with Mee, (adjunct), which will serve 

E Vee aar'looid, s. his unpreparedness or 
unreadiness. M 
Nyn Veeackle, s. your, &c. tooth. F 
Ben Veeagh, a. a monthly woman. M 
Bty Veeal, «. thy mouth. B 
-E Veeal'aghyn, «. his bridle bits. B 
Di/ Veeal'eracht, v. to babble or tattle. B 
Yn Veeal'erev, s. the babbler. B 
Cheu Veeal'loo, s. front or mouth side. B 
Yn Veealys, s. the fatness. M 
E Veear'rvs, s. his impenitence. M 
Yn Veear'rysagh, s. the impenitent one. M 
Feer Veechai'ragh, a. very unjust. M 
E Vbechai'rys, s. his injustice. M 
E Veechiarail', s. his carelessness. M 
E Veechordail', s. his disagreeing. M 
E Veechordail'ys, s. his disagreement. M 
Feer Veechra'cee, a. very ungodly, wicked, 
unrighteous, irreligious, &c. M 
Uss Veechred'juagh, s. thou unbeliever. M 
i'ra Veechred'jue, s. the unbelief. M 
E Veegher'jagh, s. his discomfort. M 
E Veegh'yn dy hvm wey, s. his bowels of com- 
passion ; 1 John, iii. 17. M 
i?o Veehas'tach, a. too heedless. M 
E Veehas'tey or Veehastid, s. his heedless- 



Ro Veehu! 



M 



a. too simple or ignorant. M 
E Veehush'tey, s. his lack of knowledge, his 

simplicity, or ignorance. M 

i7re Veeiley, s. one mile; pi. 67. M 

\'eei.v, s. pet, dear, darling, favourite, &c. M 
Ro Veein or Veen, a. too fine, small, or tame.M 
Veein or Veei'xee, v. did tame; make fine, 

small, or smooth ; — agh ; — in ; — ins ; — ym ; 

—VMS ; — YS, 9-1. M 

D^ Veei'nagh or Veei'naghey, v. to tame; 

make fine, small, or smooth ; to moderate. M 
Veei'ney, a. pi. tame ; fine, small, &c. M 

Yn Veei'neyder, s. the tamer, &c. M 

Ro Veei'nit, 85. too tamed, &c. M 

Veek, v. did wink, winked; — agh; — in j — 1> 



s, 94. 



M 



Ro Veek'agh, a. too meekeyed. M 

Yn Veek'ey, s. the wink of the eye. M 

Ro Veek'it er, a. too winked at. M 

*Veel or Veet.ee, v. did soften, softened; 

By Vee'lagh or Veelaghey, v. to soften. M 
Feer Vee'i.ey, v. very soft or moist. M 

Yn Vee'leyder, s. the softener. M 

Ro Vee'lit, 85. too softened. M 

My Veel'ley mhillee ort, my dirty nule on 

thee, or my bad wish on thee. 
My Vee'm, p. if I be; — s, id. em. 
Veen, s. See Veein. Mannin veg veen (little 
dear Isle of Man) . M 

Feer Veen, a. very patient, mild, &c. M 

Dj/ Vee'nagh or Veenachey, p. to abate, as- 
suage, appease, allay, or moderate. M 
aghey, v. hath, &c abated, allayed, 
■ ■ " M 
M 



VEI 

Vek'ney, a. pi. patient, meek, &c. 

E Vee'nid, s. his patience, meekness. 

Ben Vee oil', a. a menstruous woman. 

E Vee ooASH'LBy, s. his dishonour. 

E Veeou'rvs, s. his insuspicion. 

Ro Veeou'ryssage, a. too insuspicious. 

E Veeou'vssagh, s. his insuspicious one ; pi. 

71 . M 

D?^ Veer, s. thy piece; /)/. — yn. M 

Vy Veee'aghey, v. to piece. M 

Yn Vbereil'taoh, s. the unruly one. M 

E Veerioos'e, s. his inattentiop, &c. M 

i?o Veerioos'sagh, a. too inattentive. M 

Vees, v. ■will or shall be. 

Feer Veevi'allagh, a. very disobedient. M 
E Veevi'allys, s. his disobedience. M 

7?o'Veevayn'rey, a. too unhappy. M 

E Veevayn'rys, s. his unhappiness. M 

Fra Veeyl, s. the louse; pi. — lyx. M 

Ro Veeyl'lagh, a. too lousy. M 

Feer \eg, a. very little; Ho Feg', too little, reg- 
is also understood to mean none or nothing; 

as, c/ia daag eh veg doii, (he left nothing or 

none for me) ; veg share na, (no better than.) 
Ire A^bg'g an-, s. the little. See Be^^are. B 

Ni) Veg'gan as NY Veg'gan, adv. by little and 

little, gradually. B 

Cloan Veg'gev, a. pi. little children. B 

Yn Veg'gid, s. the littleness. B 

Nyn Veggoois'h,/). jo. vcithoutus; 1 Cor.iv. 8. F 
Veh, p. he was, he were. 
Vehr or Verr, v. did calve, yean, lay, foal, &c. ; 

94. ' ' ' " ' ' ■ "' B 

Dj/Veht'tal, v. to wager or bet ; — agh, &c. B 
Vkign, v. I were, 1 would bc; — ish, id. em. B 
Veigh or Veih, s. scale or balance ; pi. — aghyn. 

Rev. vi. 5. V. did weigh or balance; — agh; 

—IX; — IXS; — YJI; — YMS; — YS, 84. M 

£:rA'EiH'AGHEy, V. hath, &c., balanced or 

weighed. M 

Dy VEiH'EYOr VEiCH'EY,u.toweighorbalanceM 
Veih, p.p. from, from him ; — syn, id. em. 
Cre "Veih, adv. whence, where from. 
Veih, s. a balance; pi. —aghyn, Isa. xlvi. 6. 

See Veigh. M 

Veihil, v. did grind, ground; — agh ; — ix; 

E Veihl'laghyx, s. his grinding-. B 

Yn Veihi.'leyder, s. the grinder. B 

/JoVbihlt, a. too ground. B 
Veih my cheilley, adv. asunder. 
Veih shid, adv. from thence. 
Veih shoh, adv. hence, from hence. 

V)ty Veil, s. thy lip ; pi. —lyx. M 

Yn Veil'ley, s. the basin or bowl. M 

STeil'lid, s. his despicableness, &c. M 

Yn Veixx, s. the pinnacle. B 

Yn Veixx, s. the meal. M 
iiToiV Vbix'ney, a.d. of meal box or chest. M 

E Veir, s. his fingers. M 

Yn Veisht, s. the brute, the beast. B 
iJo Veish'tagh, a. too brutish or beastly. B 

y« Veishteig', «. the reptile or worm. B 



Yn Veishteig' loauee, s. the palmer worm. B 

vergagh, s. the canker worm. B 

E Vbish'tyn, s. his tooth ache or vermin. B 
i'^ee)- Veiygh, a. very mild or tender, benign or 
gentle. m 

Ro Veiyoh'agh, a. too tender or benign. M 

Dy Veiygh'aghey, u. to yearn with tenderness.M 
E Veiygh'ys, s. his benignity. M 

E Veiyx, s. his beasts, of cattle. B 

Nyn Veiyr, s. your, &c., noise. F 

Er Veiy'ral, v. hath, &c., noised or sounded. F 
Vel, v. is, are, art, am, (interrogatively) ; Ta, is 
Manks of the same words in answering or re- 
plying. 
Nyn Veme, s. your, &c., want. F 

Yn Vex, s. the woman, the wife. B 

J/.vVex-hesh'ey, s. my wife; Job, six. 17. ; all 
those words compounded with Ben, (a woman 
or wife) might be here inserted, but the reader 
may refer to Ben, and change them to Yen, as 
required. b 

Er Ve'xaghtyx, v. hath, &c., asked. F 

Er Vendei'l, i-. hath, &c., defended. F 

Ve'xee, s. inherent propensity; a low word. 
Nyn Ve'nish, s. their, &c., presence. F 

Vexx, v. did touch or touched ; — agh ; — in ; 

CcpYen'xagh rish, v. what would befal him, 
what would touch him severely. B 

Dy Vbx'xalt, v. to waft the wind or air. B 

Yn Vex'xee, s. the awl. M 

Ro Vex'nick, a. too often, too frequent. M 

Vextr, v. did venture or ventured; — agh; 

D^ Vextrei'l, v. to venture. 
Er Ven'tyx, 1'. liath touched or meddled with. B 
Yn Ven'tyr, s. the venture ; pi. — yx. 
Yn Veoir, s. the moar or collector of crown 
rent. m 

Yn Veoir'snys, s. the moarship. M 

Nyn Ver-croo, s. our, &c., creator. F 

Ver or *Verr, v. will give, put, send, bring; 

— YM ; —YMS. C 

Feer Verch'agh, a. very rich. B 

Yn Verch'agh, s. the rich one, B 

I'« Verch'id, s. the richness. B 

Ire Verch'ys, s. the riches. B 

Feer Ver'gagh, a. very rusty. M 

Yn Ver'gys, s. the rust. M 

Yn Ver'gid, s. the rustiness. M 

72o Ver'git, a. too rusty or rusted. M 
Verr, v. did overtake or overtook ; — agh ; — in ; 

Er Ver'raght or Ver'raghtyn, v. hath, &c., 
overtaken. b 

ire Verrbe'n or Verri'x, s. the clapt cake. B 
Yn Ver'reman, s. the neck collar. B 

i'reVER'REYDER, s. the overtaker. B 

Yn Ver'rish, s. the berry or grape. B 

Ro Ver'rit, a. too overtaken. B 

Shiu Ver'riu or Ver'roo, s. ye dead. M 

E Ver'riuid or Ver'rooid, s. his deadness. M 
Ro Verrt, a. too calved, layed, &c. B 

Nyn Ver-yn'see, s. our, &c., teacher, school- 
master. F 



17fi 



VIA 



Teer Vesb'tal, a. very drunken. M 
Yn Vesh'tallaoh or VESH'TcyLAOn, s. the 
drunkard. M 
E Vesh'tallts or Vesh'teylys, s. his drunk- 
enness. M 
Veshyn, p. he was or were ; em. 
Yn Vess, s. the fruit. M 
Teer Vessoi'l, a. very fruitful. M 
Yn Vessoii.'i.id, s. the fruitfolness. M 
Vest, s. /. a waistcoat. 
Cha Vest, v. 144. not stick; 



— ym; 



IS, 94. 



Er Ves'tal, v. hath, &c., stuck. F 

Feer Vet'tey, a. very tender. M 

E Vet'teyid or Vet'tys, s. his tenderness. M 
V'ku, p. ye or you had; a contraction of va eu; 

Veue, p. p. from you or ye; — ish, id. em. 
E Vecyr, s. his deaf. B 

E Veuy'rid, s. his deafness. B 

Yn Veygk, s. the voyage; Acts, xxvii. 10. 
Feer Veyhd'lagh, o. very unwieldy. M 

E Veyhd'lid or Veyhd'lys, s. unwieldiness. M 
Yn Veyr or Vayr, s. the lane, way, or avenue. B 
Er Veysh'tey, v. hath, &c., examined. F 

Yn Vhed'dyb, s. the paU, or piggin. M 

Yn Vhee'ley, s. the mile. M 

Yn Vheil, s. the company of reapers. M 

Vheill, v. did grind or grinded; Num. xi. 8. B 
Yn Vhbil'lea, s. the harvest feast. M 

E Vher, s. his spit or roaster. B 

Vhill, v. did dirty, spoil, or render useless ; 
— AGH; — in;— INS;— ym ; — VMS;— YS, 94. M 
Dy Vhil'laghy.v, s. of miUions. M 

Un Vhii/le, s. one million. M 

JDy Vhil'ley, v. to spoil, mar, moil, or dirty. M 
Yn Vhil'leyder, s. the spoiler, &c. M 

Ro Vhil'lit, a. too spoiled, &c. M 

Yn Vhin'ag, s. the pinch or nip. M 

Dy Vhinoo'gh, v. to yawn_or gape. M 

FeerVniNOY'R or Vhinoyragh, a. very mel- 



ness. M 

E Vhioyr, s. his feeling or use of faculties. M 
J^'eer Vhioy'ral, a. very acute of feeling. 
E Vhir, s. his crops. B 

Yn Vhit'tag, s. the milk for churning. B 

Erny Vhlieh, v. hath, &c., been ground ; Isaiah 

xxviii. 28. B 

Ro Vhlit, a. too milked. B 

Ro Vhol'lim, a. too friable or brittle. M 

Er Vhol'magh, v. hath, &c., got friable. M 

E Vhol'mid, s. his friability. M 

E Vhoult, s. his mutton, his bolt. M. B 

E Vhovt, s. hisbowto shoot with, his prow. M. B 
E Vhuivnee'l, s. his sleeve. M 

yn "Vhullugh't, s. the may flower. B 

Fn'VHUR'EAN, s. the bodkin. B 

Fn Vhur'tag, s. the blunt knife. B 

yn Vhut'tag, s. the gusset or goar in ploughingB 
yn Yhyn'tey, s. the herb mint. M 

Feer Vial, a. very subjective. B 



VIR 

Ro Vial'laoh, a. too obedient or submissive. B 
'ial'lys, s. his obedience or submission. B 
'■fAN, s. his Matthew or Matthias. M 

E ViAN, s. his eager wish or fond desire ; Isaiah, 
xix. 8. M 

TJoVian'dagh, a. too hankering after, too fond 
of, longing too much for or after. M 

Yn Vie, s. the good. M 

Feer Vie, a. very good, very well. M 

Feer Vieau, a. very swift or speedy. B 

E Vieau'id, s. his swiftness or speed. B 

Fir Vie'-ey, a. pi. good ones. M 

E Vie'nvn, s. his virtues. M 

E Vie'ys, s. his goodness. M 

E Vil'jyn, s. his trees. B 

Yn ViLL, s. the honey. M 

Feer Vil'lagh, a. very full of trees. B 

Vn Vil'ley, s. the tree. B 

Yn Vil'ley. See Yn Vhi'.le, the million. M 

E Vil'jid, s. his sweetness. M 

Feer Vil'lish, a. very sweet. M 

Dty Vim'mey, «. thy female sponsor at the font. M 
Yn Vine, s. the drop. B 

Vi.vG, V. did bite or pinch ; — Acn : —in ; — ins ; 



ynV^iNG, s. the jury. 

Ro ViNG, a. too shrill. 

Er Ving'ey, v. hath, &c., bit or pinched. 

Ro Ving'it, a. too bit or pinched. 



? ViN. 



his IT 



Er Vin'jaghey, ». halh, &c., curdled ; Joi, x. lOB 
Yn Vinjean', s. the curds and whey, the curded 
milk. B 

Yn Vinjeig', s. the kid of a hind. M 

Yn ViNK, s. the bench. B 

E ViNN, «. his corners. B 

Yn Vin'nagh, s. the guts, entrails or bowels, the 
pith of timber. M 

yn Vin'nid, s. the rennet. B 

Yn Vin'nid, s. the minute. M 

Feer Vio, a. very much alive. B 

Vio'ee, I', did quicken or vivify. B 

By Viqgh'ey, v. to quicken or animate, to en- 
liven or vivify. B 
Yn Viol, s. the violin or fiddle. B 
*Viol or Viol'lee, v. did tempt or tempted , 

—AGH; — IN;— INS;— YM;— VMS : — YS,94. M 

Dy Viol'lagh, v. to tempt. M 

I'n Viol'lagh, s. the temptation. M 

Er Viol'lagh, v. hath, &c., tempted. M 

I;/(/Viol'ley, u. thy tempting. M 

Yn Viol'lbyder, s. the tempter. M 

Ro Viol'lit, a. too tempted. M 

Feer VioYR, a. very brisk. B 
* ViovR or VioYREE, V. did make brisk ; — agh ; 

-IN; —ins; — ym; — YMS; — YS, 94. B 

Dy Vioy'raghey, v. to make brisk. B 

Vioy'rey, a. pi. brisk, smart. B 

E Vioy'rid, s. his briskness. B 

Ro Viqy'rit, a. made too brisk. B 
Dty Vio'ys, s. thy life. Prov. " Lesh y vioy$ 

shegin jannoo." B 

Nyn'y IK, s. your, &c., ones or men. F 

Yn Vir'ao, «. the eye tooth. b 



Fegr yiK'RAGB, a. very sharp pointed. B 

Di/ Vir'rachey, v. to sharpen the point. B 

*ViRR or Vir'reb, v. did sharpen the point: 



prosper; — agh; — in; — ixs ; 

— vs, 94. 
Dy Visn'AGH or Vishaghet, v. 

"augment, &c. a 

Feer Vis'silagh, a. very precarious. M 

Yn Vis'siLiD, s. the uncertainty, &c. M 

I'n Vitch'ey, s. the hitch. B 

Yn ViTE, s. the wick ; the bait. B 

l'?i Vit'than, s. the mitten or glove. M 

Yn Vlaa, s. the bloom, blossom, or flower. B 
D^ Vlaa'ghet, v. to blossom or flower. B 

Ro Vlaa'ghit, a. too blossomed, &c. B 

Vlaak or Vlake, v. did gaze or gape ; —agh ; 

— EV; — I.V; —ins; — YM ; — VMS ; — VS, 94. B 
Yn Vlaa'shag wuigh or Yn Vaskaid wee, s. 

the wild or field marygold. B 

V« Vlak'evder, s. the gazer. B 

Yn V^LASs or Vlatst, s. the taste or savour. B 
Feer Vlavs'tal, a. very tasteful or sippid. B 

VlAVST, v. did taste; — AGH; — in; — INS; 
— VM ; —VMS ; — VS, 94. B 

Dy Vlays'tvn, v. to taste. B 

E Vlean, s. his groin or flank. B 

Yn Vleavn, s. the emerod or pile. B 
Yn Vleayst, s. the husk or shell, the cover of 

grains in a pod ; the shell of an egg. B 

Ro Vleavs'tagh, a. too husky. B 

Yn Vleb, s. the foolish or befooled person. B 

Feer Vleb'binagh, a. very simple or silly. B 
Cliiuss Vleea'ney, a. d. the heat of the year. B 

E Vleean'tyn, s. his years. B 

Yn Vleie, s. the halfling. B 

Yn Vlein, s. the year. B 

Yn Vi.en'nick, s. the belly fat. B 

Ni/n Vlesh'en, s. your, &c. blanket cloth. F 

Yn VLbss, s. the blast. B 

Vlest, ». did blast; — agh ; — ts, 94. B 

Vff Vles'tal, v. to blast. B 

Bo Vles'tit, a. too blasted. B 

E Vlhuid, s. his blades. B 

E Vlick, s. his blocks. B 
Vlieaun, v. did milk or milked ; — agh ; — in ; 

Vn Vlieau'nagh, s. the milking. B 

Yn Vlieau'neyder, s. the milker. B 

Ro Vlieau'kit, a. too milked. B 
J(fy Vliugh, v. if wet; —agh; —in; — ym ; 

— Ys, 94. F 

Er Vliuch'ey, v, hath, &c. wetted. F 

Yn Vlob'berev, s. the babbler. B 

rnVLOc'EAN, s. See Blockan. B 

Yn Vlod, s. the blade. B 

Yn Vlouse, s. the blowse. B 

My Vloys, p. if darest or durst. B 

Yn Vlug'gan, s. the ball. B 

Dy Vlug'ganey, v. to ball or glomerate. B 

Booa Vluight, a. a milk cow. B 
Yn Vluigh'tagh, t. the whole of the milk 

cattla. B 



^ery faltering; blunt. 



Yn VoA, «. the cow ; Job, xxi. 10. See also 
Booa. B 

In Voa'dagh, s. the cod. B 

Cha VoAD or *Voadd, v. not kindle ; —agh ; 
— in; —ins; — ym; — YMS ; — YS, 94. F 

Er Voad'dbv, v. hath, &c. kindled. F 

E Voad'rymyn, s. his greaves. B 

r Voal, a. very poor, mean, or despicable. M 
Ai.or*VoALL, V. did wall; —agh; —in; 

-YM ; — YS. B 

Yn Voal'dyn, s. the May. B 
Yn VoAL hush'tagh, s. the person having no 

great share of knowledge, a fool; Prov. xxix. 

20. M 

Yn Voal'ley, s. the wall. B 

al'ley, a. pi. mean, despicable. M 

Yn Voal'leyder, s. the waller. B 

Bailey Voal'lit, a. a walled town. B 

Feer Voa'nach, a. very turfy. M 
VoAND, V. did band; —agh; —in; — ym; 

-YS, 94. B 
Feer Voan'dagi 

feeble, dull. 

Yn Voan'dey, s. the band. , B 

Ro Voan'dit, a. too banded. B 

Ro Voan'dyrit, a. too nursed. B 

Vy Voan'dyrys, v. to nurse. B 

Yn Voa'nee or Voaynee, s. the turbary, the 

field of ttirfy soU. M 

Crea^h Voa'ney, a. d. a stack of turf. M 

Ira Voan'noo, s. the partly reared pig. B 

VoAR, V. did moor J — agh; — in; — ym ; — ts, 

94. M 

Er Voar'al, v. hath, &c. moored. M 

E Voar'yn, s. his moorings. M 

Ro Voar'it, a. too moored. M 

Er Voastei'l, v. hath, &c. boasted. B 

Yn VoAYLL, s. the place; the play ball. B 

Yn VoAYN, s. the turf or peat. M 

I'rt Voayrd, s. the table, the board. B 

Nyn Voays, s. your, &c. good or goodness. F 
V'oc, p. they had, that they had; a contraction 

of Va oc ; — SYN, id. em. 
Yn, Vo'cHiL or Vochilley, s. the herd or 

herdsman. B 

Vo'cHiL, V. did herd; —agh; — in ; — ym ; 

— Ys, 94. B 

Dy Vo'chillagh orVocHiLi.AGHEY, V. to herd.B 
Yn Vo'chillaght, s. the herding. B 

Ro Vo'cHiLLiT, a. too herded. B 

Yn VocK, the gelding. B 

Er Vock'ley, v. hath, &c. uttered or spoken. F 
VoD or *VoDD, V. can, canst, may, mayst, &c. ; 

—agh; —IN; —ins; — YM ; —YMS, 94. F 

Dy Vod'dagh, v. that could or couldst, &c. F 

E Vod'dee, s. his dogs. M 

Cha Vod'dey, v. not long, not far. p 

V>y Vod'dey beavn y ree, long live the king, 

or long may the king live ; 2 Kings, xi. 12. F 

Yn Vod'dey, s. the dog. Prov. " Ceau craue 

ayns beeal drogh voddey ;" and " Baase y der- 

rey voddey grayse y voddey elley." M 

Cha Vod'din, p. I could not; — s, id. em. F 

Di/ Vod'dym, p. that I may; — e, id. em. 9 



178 VOL 

Yn Vod'jai., s. the cloud. B 

Peer Vod'jalagh, a. very cloudy. B 

Er Vol'jaley, «. hath, &c. gathered clouds. B 
Vo EB, p. p. from her; — ish, id. em. 
Ro VoG, a. too soft or moist. B 

M^f VoG or VoGG, V. if would soften ; — agh ; 

Dy Vog'gaghev, ;•. to soften or moisten. B 

Dy Vog'gey, s. of joy or gladness. B 

Dy Vog'geysagh, v. to rejoice, to triumph, to 
gladden. Tliis word is seldom used ; the 
phrase, dy goaill boggey, or dy ve gemial, &c. 
having superseded it. B 

E Vog'gil, s. his meshes. M 

Po Voggoi/l, a. too joyous. B 

Yn Vog'gyl, s. the mesh. B 

T>y Vog'gyssaoh, v. to boast. B 

F« Yog'gyssagh, s. the boaster; «. boasting. B 
Voghe, v. would get. 
Cha Vogue, v. would not get. 
Feei- \oan'EY, a. very early. M 

E Vogh'id, s. his earliness. M 

Feer Voghla'nagh, a. very full of banks. B 
Yn Voglane', s. the bank. B 

Yn VoGH'nEY, s. the morning. M 

Yn Voght, s. the poor body. B 

Feer Voght, a. very poor. B 

E Vogh'tynid, s. his poverty. B 

Yn VoHLT, s. the mutton. M 

Void, p. p. from thee; — s, id. em. 
Vn Voi'dyn, s. the virgin or maiden. M 

Void'ynagh, a. virginal. M 

Voi'dynys, s. virginity. M 

Yn VoiL, s. the mull. M 

Nyn Voil'jvn, s. your, &c. faults. F 

VoiN, p. p. from US; — yn, id. cm. 
Vo'iN, p. (from Voghin) would I get ; — s, id. em. 
E Voir, s. his mother. M 

Voir, w. did disturb or trouble ; — agh; — in; 

Feer Voi'ragh, a. very troublesome, &c. B 

Dy Voi'raghey or Voirby, v. to disturb or 

trouble. B 

F« Voi'rev, s. the disturbance or trouble; or 

bother, a low English word. B 

y« Voi'reydbr, s. the troubler or disturber. B 
Ro Voi'rit, a. too disturbed, &c. B 

Voisn, pre. from; p. p. from him ; — yn, id. em. 
Yn VoiTEiL or Votei'l, s. the bottle. B 

Yn "Vol, s. the nave, the mould to cast anything 



Yn Volg, s. the belly, the milt. 
VoLG, V. did roast or blister ; 



M 



Feer Vol'cagh, a. very milty. M 

Vol'gagh, a. d. of the belly. B 

Yn Vol'gan, s the bubble or little belly. B 

Yn Volganb', s. the belly or calf of the leg. B 

Er Vol'gey, v. hath, &c. roasted, &c. B 

l'« Vol'gbyder, s. the roaster or parcher. B 

Ro Vol'git, a. too roasted, &c. B 

Yn Vol'gum, s. the mouthful. B 
VoLK, V. did macerate or putrify ; —agh ; — ee ; 

—vs. 94. M 



Vy Vol'kachey, v. to macerate, to putrify. M 
Ro Vol'kit, a. too macerated. M 

VoLL, V. did deceive or cheat, did disappoint ; 

— ys,9'4. ' ' ' ' M 

FmVol'lag, s. the buoy. M 

Ro Vol'i agii, a. too rough. M 

Ro Voi/lagh, a. too bare or too barely brought 

or gathered. This arid preceding word, though 

spelled alike, are nearly in direct opposition. B 
Er Voi/laghey, v. hath, &c., hid, hidden or 

concealed. F 

Yn VoL'i.AGnx, s. the curse. M 

Ro Vol'laghtagh, a. too cursed or blasphem- 
ous. M 
E Vol'laghtid, s. his cursedness. M 
Yn Vol'lan, s. the old wife fish. B 
E Vol'lee, s. his eye brow. M 
Dy Vol'ley, v. to cheat or deceive, &c. tA 
Yn Vol'ley, s. the boll. B 
Kere Vol'ley, a. sweet comb, honey comb. 

This word Volley comes from Millish, (sweet) ; 

and means a. d. of sweetness. M 

Yn Vol'leydey, «. the disappointer. M 

E Vol'lid, s. his roughness. M 

E)-Vol'magh or Vol'maghey, v. hath, &c. 

emptied. F 

Nyn Volt, s. your, &c. hair; Ez. xliv. 20. F 
Yn Vol'teyr, s. the deceiver, rogue or cheat. M 
Ro Voltey'ragh, a. too deceitful, roguish, &c,M 
E Voltby'rys, s. his deceit, fraud, &c. M 
Feer Volva'nagh, a. very stupid, &c., foolish ; 

Job, XXX. 8. B 

Yn Volvane', s. the stupid person, the dolthead, 

the person dull of apprehension. B 

E Volvane'ys, s. his stupidity or dullness of 

apprehension. B 

Vondeis'h, s. advantage, profit; pl.—Yy. 
VoNDEis'HAGH,^a. advantageous, profitable. 
D^ Von'diaght or Von'deeys. s. of bondage. B 
VoNG, V. did smile or smirk ; 



3,94. 



M 



E VoNG, s. his smile or smirk. M 

Dy Vong'ey, v. to smile, to smirk. M 

Vw Vong'eyder, s. the smiler. M 

Yn Von'kan, s. the bumpkin or boor. B 

Ro Von'kanagh, a. too boorish, c. B 

E Von'kanys, s. his hoorishness, &c. B 

Yn Von'nad, s. the bonnet. B 

Yn Von'nee, s. the old mare. B 

Ci-e'n Von'ney, s. vphat manner, what mcaningM 
Yn Von'ney, s. the much, the many. M 

V'oo, ;;. See Vou, thou wert. 
Yn VooA, s. the cow. B 

Yn VooAD, s. the size, bulk or bigness. M 

VooAD, V. enlarge, extend; — ach; — ee; — in; 

—ins; — ym; — yms; — ys, 94. M 

-Er Vooa'dagh orTooA'DAOHEY, V. hath, &c. 

enlarged, extended, magnified, increased in 

bulk. M 

Fra Vooa'ds or Vooa'bys, s. the greatness, bulk> 

size or magnitude. M 

Feer Vooar, a. very great, large, big, huge. M 
Chennid Vooar, a. agreat strait; 1 Citron, xxi. I3M 
Vooar or Yooarbe, v. did grudge or begrudge; 

—ach j —in ; —INS ; — YM ; —Y.MS ; — YS, 94.M 



vou 

Er Vooar'ach or Vooar'achey, o. hath, &c., 

grudged, &c. M 

In Vooaka'lach, s. the haughty person. M 

J'efi-^'ooARA'i.AGH, a. Very haughty, &c. M 

E Vooara'lys, s. his haughtiness,' &c. M 

E Vooaran'e, s. his much or mickle. M 

Kirree Vooar'ey, a. pi. hig sheep. M 

Yn Vooar'eyder, s. the grudger. M 

Ho Voo'dee, a. too much in partnership. B 

iJToo'DEEYS, s. his partnership. B 
VooGH, p. did quench or quenched ; — agh ; 

—IV, —INS ; — YM ; — YMS ; — YS, 94. M 

Yn VooGH, s. the bilge. B 

X)//'\'ooch'ey, v. to quench. M 

y« Vogh'eyder, s. the quencher. M 

Ho Vogh'it, a too quenched. M 

Bo Vooi'acu, a. too willing. B 
Yn Tooidjeen', s. the outcast or miscreant. M 

Feer Voojdjeen'agh, a. See 'Mooidjeenagh. M 

E Vooidjeex'ys, s. his miscreancy. M 

VooiB, a. See La:ire Vooie. B 

Yn Vooix'eyder, s. the maker of urine. M 

Ro V'ooTNT, a. too pissed. M 
In VooiN-'jER, s. the domestics, the servants, 

the household. M 

Fir Vooin'jerey, s. men servants. M 
. his relationship, &c. 



VRA 



179 



1 his back 



Er e Vooix or Vo'in, s. on top c 

Yn VooiR, s. the sea; Eccl. i. 7. 

iJVooisE, s. his thanks. B 

Feer Vooi'sAL, a. very thankful or grateful. B 

E Vooi'ys, s. his gratitude. B 

By Voov, V. to piss; s. of urine. JM 

Yn Voo'rey, s. the beach. E 

VoosT, V. did rouse, sally or rush ; — agh ; iv : 

— IN'S; — YM; — YMS, 94. ' M 

Et Voos'tey, v. hath, &c., roused, &c. M 

Ira Voostey'r, s. therouser. M 

Yn VooTS, s. the boot. jj 

JBr Vordrai'l, v. hath. Sic, afforded. F 

Nyn VoRT, s. your, &c, ability. F 
V'ORT, p. p. on thee ; — s, id. em. 

CAa VosHL or Voshil, v. not open; — agh ; 

Er Vos'ley, v. hath, &c., opened. F 

VraYos'sAX, s. the -wort. B 
Vou, p. t liOu wert ; — ys, id. em. 
Er Vou'daghey, p. hath, &c., become damaged 

or unsound. -p 

E Vou'deeid, s. his unsoundness. F 
VovE, p.p. fromihem ; — syv, id. em. 

Yn Vouix, s. the stays or bodice. B 

Yn Voci'xAGH, s. the long waist. B 

Yn VouLT, s. the bolt or mutton. B. M 

VOULT, V. did bolt ; — agh ; — in ; — YM ; — YS, 94B 

Dy Voul'tal, v. .to bolt. B 

Ho Voul'tit, a. too bolted. B 

Ro VouYR, a. too deaf. B 

Dy Votjy'ragh, v. to deafen. B 

Er Touy'raghey, v. hath, &c., deafened. B 



Vn Vouv'rav orVouRAN, s. the person a little 
deaf, the deaf diminutive creature; Jer.M. 17.B 
E Vol'yra'nys, s. his little deafness. B 

'Slraane Vody'rey, a. pi. deaf women. B 

Yn Vouy'reyder, s. the deafener. B 

Ro Vouy'rit, a. too deafened. b 

Tow, p. 144. will thou get; — s, id. em. G 

Vow AD, will they get; —SY-s,id. em. G 

Cha Vow, ;;. 144. not get. G 

Vo\YY.M or Vo'ym, p. 144. will I get. G 

My VowYM or Voym baase, before I die. G 

VowYMS or Vo'yms, p. will I get; em. G 

VoYLL, V. did praise; — agh; — i.v; — ins ; 

— TM; — YMS; — YS, 94. M 

Fir Voyl'lee, p. praisers, applauders. M 

Dy Votl'ley-, v. to praise, to applaud. M 

Yn Voyl'leyder, s. the praiser. M 

Ro Vovl'lit, a. too praised. M 

Voym, p. p. from me ; — s, id. em. 
Yn VoYN, s. the heel. B 

Yn VoYx'.vAce, s. the heel strap. B 

Yn VoYRx, s. the pride. Prov. " Cha dennee 

rienii yn voym feayraght:' M 

J'eecToYF/xAGH, a. very proud. M 

E Vorii'xEE, s. his proud ones. M 

Vra orVRAA, s.{fTomBra) ever, used in poetry.B 
Yn Vraag, s. the shoe. Prov. " Ta fys ec du 

chooiltey ghooinney c'raad tan vraag gortagh 

eh." B 

Er Vraa'gey, v. hath, &c., shod. B 

Yn Vraai.v, s. the quern. B 

E Vraa.ve, s. his women or wives. M 

£ Vra A R, s. his brother. B 

Vraa'rey, a. d. of a brother or brothers; as, in 

the song. b 

Jlfy vraarey chree 
She er dty chnontey ta mee soie. 
Yn Vrack, s. the mackrel or trout. B 

Vrack, r. did point or sharpen; — agh; — i.v; 



Yn Vrac'e, 


i.x, s. the brindle. 




B 


Dy Viac'k 


:y, s. to sharpen a too 


, and not 


by 


grinding 


to variegate. 




B 


Yn Vrac'k 


.yder, s. the pointer 


r sharpene 


. B 


Ro Vrac'ki 


T, a. too sharpened. 




B 


Kn Vrad'd 


^G, s. the reptile, grub. 


&c. 


B 


Yn Vrad'd 


i.v, s. the salmon. 




B 


Ben Vraeu 


a. a brave woman or 


wife. 


B 


Fir Vraeu' 


ey, a. a. brave men. 




B 


Feer Vragh'ee, a. very malty. 




B 


Er Vragh' 


BY, V. hath, &c., malted: a. d 


of 


malt. 






B 


rnVRAGH'l 


YDEN, s. the maltster. 




B 


E Vragh'ii 


, .9. his raalticess. 




B 


Yn Vragh'i 


AX, s. the slice or p ece of bread 




=r with butter, &c. 




B 


Vrah, v. 


lid betray, — agh; - 


-IX; — 1> 


s • 


-YM; -YMS; -YS, 94. 




B 


Fir Vkah'e 


E, s. betrayers. 




B 


Yn Vrah'ey 


DER, s. the betrayer. 




B 


Ro Vrah'it 


a. too betrayed. 




B 


Yn Vran'-c 


LooiE, s. the down. 




B 


Yn Vran'gl 


ASH, s. the wrong or error. 


B 


E Vraxlaa 


'dee, s. his ravings. 




B 


Yn Vranlaa'der, s. the raver. 




B 



Yn Vran'lai'o, s. the breach on a shore. B 
VnVRAN'LETCAN, s. the staggers. B 

D^ Vran'lky, v. to fallow. B 

Yn Vranleyder, s. the fallowcr. B 

BoVran'lit, a. too fallowed. B 

Vrans, p. did dash; — agh; —in; —ins; 

— TM; — YMS; — VS, 94. B 

Vt/ Vrans'ey, v. to dash; Isa. xiii. l6. B 

E Vrash, s. his brace. B 

Yn Vrash'lagh, s. the charlock ; the crupper. B 
Yn Vras'nao, s. the brand. B 

Vrasn or Vrasneb, v. did provoke, stimulate, 
or affront, did exasperate; — agh ; — ix ; 

Er Vras'naghey, v. hath, &i'.. provoked, &c. B 
Glaare Vras'nee, a. d. provoking, or affronting 
language, &c. B 

Vy Vras'nev, v. to provoke or exasperate. B 
V'n'VRAs'NEyDER, s. the provokcr, &c. B 

Ro Vras'nit, a. too provoked, &c. B 

Yn Vrea'dagh, s. the swingletree. B 

Yn Vreao, s. the lie. B 

Feer VREA'cA(iH, a. verj-lying. B 

Yn Vrea'gerey, s. the Uar. B 

JSr'VREA'oEY, V. hath, &c. lied ; Jo7in, viii. 44.B 
Ernyn\REA.Yth, v. hath, &c, been kept ; Est. 
ix. 28. F 

Er Vreayl'i.ey, e. hath, &c.kept; Nah.i. 7- F 
Vreb, v. did kick or kicked; —agh; —in; 
-ins; -tmj -y.MS; — YS, 94. B 

Yn Vreb'ag, s. the kiln without a roof; the 
certain posture to warm. B 

Tly Vreb'al, v. to kick, B 

Yn Vreb'an, s. the small kick, or what is left of 
dirt by a kick. B 

Peer Vrkb'anagh, a. very full of dirt by kicks.B 
Yn Vreb'eyder, s. the one who kicks. B 

Ko Vreb'it, a. too much kicked. B 

Yn Vreck, s. the smallpox. B 

Feer Vreck, a. very spotted, variegated, &c. B 
Yn VRECK'i-AGn, s. the something very spotted.B 
Feer Vred'dagb, o. very thievish. B 

E Vred'did, s. his thievishness or theft. B 

Yn Vree, «. the steam or vigour, &c. B 

Vrkeab or * Vreearr, v. did vow, vowed, 
swear; — AOH ; — in; — ins; ym; ■*■"*; 
-vs, 94. ^ 

E Vreear'rby, s. his vow. B 

Yn Vreear'reyder, s. the one who vows. B 
Ro Vreear'rit, a. too vowed. B 

Yn Vreeck, s. the brick. B 

rn Vreen or Vreenid, s. the sultriness. B 

Feer ATrebn'ach, a. very sultry. B 

Vrebn'ey, a. pi. sultry. B 

Yn Vreeoc'kle, s. the vowel. B 

Feer Vrbeoi'l, a. very vigorous, &c. B 

OieV Vreesh'ey, s. Brede or Bridget's night or 
vigil. I 

Yn Vreo, s. the lie ; 1 Kings, xui. 8. » 

Feer Vre'gaoh, See Vreagagh. B 

Vkbid, v. did veil or veiled ; — agh ; —in ; — ins : 
— YM i -VMS-, — YS, 94; 2 Kings, vi. 30. B 



VRO 

yn Vreid, s. the veil. B 

Vreig, v. did coax or coaxed; — agh ; —in; 

—INS ; — VM ; —YMS ; — VS, 94. B 

Dy Vreig'ey, v. to coax. B 

Yn Vreig'eyder, s. the coaxer. B 

Ro Vreig'it, a. too coa.Ked. B 

D^ Vreill 00, that thou keep." This word is 

also spelled Reayll and Vreayll. F 

Er Vreil'ley, v. hath, &c. kept. F 

Vreim, v. did break wind behind; — agh; 

—in; — IXS; — ym; —YMS; — YS, 94. B 

Dy Vreim'aragh, v. to fart. B 

y« Vreim'eyder, s. the farter. B 

Yn Vrelm'in, s..the stinking fellow. B 

Yn Vrein, s. the womb. B 

Ro Vrbinn, a. too stinking or nasty. B 

Er Vreix'naoh or Vrein'naghey, v. hath, &c. 

si unk or become stinking. B 

I'kVrein'ney, s. the part that hangs under the 

belly of a brood goose. B 

Dj/ Vein'nid, s. of nastiness, stink. B 

Yn Vreish'ag, s. See radical Dreishag. 
Yn Vrelei'g, s. See Breleig. 
Yn Vrelleein', s. the sheet. B 

Yn Vrel'lish, s. the ale wort. B 

1"«Vreneen', s. the mote or atom. B 

Feer Vreneen'agh, a. very full of motes, &c. B 
Yn Vret'nagh, s. the Welshman. B 

E Vret'nee, s. his Welsh people. B 

I'n'VRET'xisH, s. the Welsh language. B 

Cheer Vret'yn, s. the Welsh country, Wales. B 
Vrey, v. did calve, lay, yean, &c. Vehr is the 

word used in common talk; — agh; — ee; 

— ys, 94. B 

*Vri or Vrie, v. did enquire, ask or enquired ; 

—agh ; —IN ; —INS ; — YM ; —YMS ; — YS, 94 B 
Er Vri'aght, v. hath, &c., enquired or asked. B 
E Vrich'yn, s. his breeches. B 

E Trick, s. his trouts or mackrels. B 

7?o A'^RiET, a. too enquired or asked. B 

Vrish, v. did break or broke; —agh; —in; 

Er Vrish'ey, v. hath, &c., broke or broken. B 
Er Vrishev-pog'sey, v. hath, &c., committed 

adultry, literally broke marriage. B 

Yn Vrisu'eyder, s. the breaker. B 

Ro Vrisht, a. too broken. B 

Feer Vrish'tagh, a. very brittle. B 

yre Vriw, s. the judge or deemster. B 

Er Vriw'nys, v. hath, &c., judged. B 

£ Vriw'nyssyn, s. his judgments. B 

Vroach, v. did tap^ —agh; —in; —ins; 

— ym; —YMS; — ys. B 

Dy Vuoacheil, v. to broach or tap. B 

yraVROACH'BY, s. the roll of y,ain or thread. B 
Yn Vroach'eyder, s. the tapper. B 

Ro Vroach'it, a. too tapped. B 

Yn Vroc, s. the badger. B 

Yn Vrock, s. the oits. B 

Vrock, v. did make ort or refuse of; —agh ; — ysB 
Dy Vrock'ey, v. to make orts of. B 

Yn Vrock'il or Vogh'ii,, s. the breast or collar ; 

as, eilley vroghil, (breast armour). B 

E Vboce'lin, «. his foie parts for a waistcoat, b 



prick ; 



did pierce, poke, stab. 



rs, Q4. 



Dy Vrod'dev, r. to pierce, poke, &c. B 

Yn A'rod'deyder, s. the piercer, &c. B 

lio Vrod'dit, a. too pierced, &c. B 

Yn Vroid, s. the dirt, filth, filthiaess. B 

*\'Roi or Vroie, v. did boU or boiled ; — aoh ; 

— I.V; —INS; — YM; — Y.MS; — TS, 94. B 

r« Vroie'der, s. the boUer. B 

Ro Vroiet, a. too much boiled. B 

Vroich, v. did dirty or dirtied ; — ach ; —in; 

Dy Vroich'ey, v. to dirty, &c. B 

Yn Vroigh'etder, s. the dirtier. B 

Ro Vroigh'it, a. too dirtied. B 

Vroili., v. did biir or bruise down; — agi 
— ixs; — TM; —VMS; — TS, 94. Sec Bioill. 
Dy A'roil'let, v. to bur or bruise down. 
Yn Vroil'letder, s. the burrer, &c. 
Ro Vroil'lit, a. too much bruised or blunted. B 
Yn Vroit, s. the broth. B 

Vroo, v. did bruise or bruised ; —a en ; —is ; 

—1X3 ; — YM ; — YMS ; ~YS, 94. B 

Yn Yroo'der, s. the bruiser. B 

Yn Vroogh, s. the brink or brow. B 
Vrooicht, v. did belch or belched : — agh ; 

—in'; —ins ; — y.M ; —YMS ; — YS, 94. B 

Dy Vrooightoil', v. to belch. B 
Yn Vrooill or Vrooil'lagh, s. the crumbs. B 

Bo Vroo'jit, a. too much bruised. B 

E A'roo'xtn, s. his brinks or brows. B 

Yn Vrouish, s. the brewis. B 

Yn VRouTorVROuiT, s. the brute. B 

Ro Vroct'agh, a. too brutish or brutal. B 

E Vrout'id, s. his brutishness or brutality. B 

Yn Vru'ax, s. the rash. B 

Feer Vru'anagh, a. very full of rash. B 

Yn Vrt, s. the malt. Prov. — B 

" Ta'n vry ersl-yn y chiirnaght." 

Feer Vryj/nagh, a. very pert or flatterous. B 

Dy Vrtn'neraght, v. to flatter. B 

E Vryn'nerys, s. his flatterj-. B 
E Vrtn'xid, s. his pertness. 
Ro Vryxt, a. too pert. 
Yn VucK, s. the pig or hog. Proi:— 

" Lhig dy chooilley vuck reuyrey jee hene." 

Yn Vcck-ar'kagh, s. the sow. M 

Yn Vlck-awin, s. the bear. M 

Yn Vuck'lagh, s. the pigsty. M 

E Vucl'yn, s. Ms buckles. B 

Ny VuD Eu, among you ; 2 Cor. xi. 30. F 

Vcd'dek, s. /. damsel, wench; the voc. of 

Doodee. 

Yn Vcgoane', s. the bngbear or brownee. B 
Feer Vugcane'agh, a. very dreary or frightful, 

very dismal, apt to frighten, • b 

In V0ggo'gue, s. the buckthorn. B 

Yn Vug'gyl, s. the buckle. B 

E VpicK, s. his geldings. B 

Ro VuiGH, a. too yellow. B 

Er Vuigh'et, v. hath, &c. yellowed. B 

E VuiHRT, s. his beeves. B 



VYN 181 

E VuiLG, s. his bellies. b 

E Vuilg-sheid'ee, s. his bellows. B 

£ Vi'iLL, s. his places. This word as weU as 

VoayUyn, is used for the plural of place. B 

Yn Vuil'ley, s. the blow or stroke. B 

Vuixx, V. did reap or reaped, did shear corn, 

pull flax, hemp, ling; cut turf, &c. ; — agh ; 

— IX; — IXS; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. ' B 

Yn Vfix'xEY, s. the mesentery. b 

Yn Vuix'xEYDER, s. the turf cutter, &c. B 

Ro Vrix'xiT, a. too reaped, shorn, puUed, &c. B 
Cha VuiR or *Vuirr, v. not stay; —agh ; — ix ; 
; ; — YS, 94, F 

Yn Vl-ir, s. the sea. See also Vooir. M 

E Vl-ikchoo'raghtx, s. his wrecks. M 

. his tables, boards, &c. B 

Yn Vuirei'rey, s. the biUow. m 

Yn Vl-irhraie', s. the ebb tide. M 

Feer Viirjee'xagh, s. very gloomy. M 

E Viirjee'xys, 5. his gloominess. M 

Yn \ uirlaig', s. the stone worn by the sea. M 
Yn Vuirlaxe', s. the sea tang. m 

Er Vuir'riaght or Vuir'raghtyn, v. hath, &c. 
stayed ; Acts, xxv. 6. f 

VuiTCH, V. did bewitch; — agh; — ee; in- 

Er Vuitch'al, f. hath, &c. bewitched. B 

Yn Vuitch'eraght, s. the witchcraft. B 

Yn Vuitch'eyder, s. the bewitcher. B 

Ro Vuitch'it, a. too bewitched. B 

Yn Vuitchoo'r, s. the butcher. B 

JE7 A'uitchoo'rys, s. his butchery. b 

l'« Vul'lag, s. the cask or keg. m 

Yn Vcl'lagh, s. the top, the summit, the 
lieignf ; as, vel yn eayst ee y i-uUagh (is the 
inoou at the height or full] ! m 

-E Vul'lee, a. d. his top or head ; Acts, i.\8; 
pt- — YN ; his eminences. m 

Dty Vum'mig, s. thy mother, colloquially M 
Yn Vux, s. the butt end; the meaning. b 

Yn Vundei'l, s. the bundle. b 

Yn Vunlaa', s. the mid-day or noon. M 

Yn Vun'ney, s. the sheaf; pi. 68. b 

Dty Vun'nys, s. thy almost. b 

Feer Vun ry sky'n, a. very topsy turvy, or 
upside down. b 

Yn Vur'ley, s. the cress or cresses. B 

Yn Vur'lhin, s. the hamper. yi 

Yn Vur'roo, s. the eye rock at the Calf. B 

Cha Vur'rys j.hiam da. See radical Burrys. B 
1 « Vur'tag, s. the blunt knife. b 

Dy Vur'tagh, f. to fumble, to work with a poor 
or blunt tool. m 

Er Vur'taghey, v. hath, &c. fumbled or wrought 



a bungling manner. 
Yn Vus'sAL, s. the handkerchief. 
Yn Vustaa' or Vusthaa', s. the bustle. 
Yn Vcsthane', s. the dust of rotten wood. 
Yn VuTT, s. the prop or buttress. 
E Vygh'in, s. Ms mercy. 
Feer Vvgh'inagh, a. very merciful. 
Z)!/ Vygh'ixee, s. of merciful ones. 
jBTygh'inid, s. his mercifulness. 
Feer Vyn, v. very fine, small, &c. 



M 



182 WAR 

Dy Vtn'aghet, v. to make small, &c. M 

Vyn'oyr, v. did pilfer or steal small things -, 

— AGH; —in; — ins;— YM; —VMS; — YS.Ql.M 
D.V VyN'GYRAGHT, V. to pilfer or steal petty 

things. M 

Vw'VyNJEiG', s. the small package. M 

E'Vyn'naoh, s. his bowels ; JoJ,xx. 14. See 

Vinnagh. M 

Feer Vys'gidagh, a. very malicious or spite- 
M 



ful. 
E Vys'k 



r Vys'k 



s. his malice or spite, M 



w 



This letter, as primary initial, is seen in the fol- 
lowing columns, and also as initial in deriva- 
tives where it is second letter, or where OO, U 
and sometimes O are next after primary mu- 
table initials in a word. 

Note.— T/ie derivatives from V are only used in 
common conversation, and not in sacred or 
solemn language. 

E Waa'ee, s. his hares. M 

E Waag, s. his bowling stones; his hut or 
cottage. H 

E Waagh, s. his hare. M 

Feer Waagh or Whaagh, a. very pretty. B 

Dy Waa'ley, v. to sew. 

Yn Waane or Wane, s. the cow-house or 
booth. B 

Wagaan', y. stroll idly. 

Wagaan'tagh, s. m. a vagrant or vagabond; 
a. in a vagabond, vagrant manner. 

Wagaan'tys, s. vagrancy. 

WAHLt, iti. well. 

Walk, v. tuck or mill woollen cloth ; — agh, 77 ; 

Walk'ee, a. d. of tucking or milling. 

Walk'ey, v. tucking, milling. 

Walk'eydbr or Walker, s. a tucker or miller 
of woollen cloth, a fuller; 3Iarlc, Ls. 3. 

Walk'it, pt. tucked, milled. 

Wandrail', v. wandering. 

Wandrail'agh, a. wandering; s. m. a person 
that wanders. 

Wandrail'yssyn, s. pi. wanderings. 

E Wan'nal, s. his neck. M 

Creoi Wan'nallaoh, a. stifFnecked; s. stiflf- 
necked person. M 

Creoi Wan'nallts, s. stiffneckedness, stub- 
bornness. M 

Wap'pin, s. m. a weapon; pi. — yn. 

Wap'pinagh, a. having weapons. 

War, s. m. the stroke of an oar in rowing or 
plying; p?. — YN. 

War'doonagh, s. a. a warden; pl.7\. 

War'door, s.m. a jailor; />/.— yn: ylc^s, xvi.2.3. 

Warp, s. m. a cast, a three; pi. — pyn. 

Warp, «. wrap, bind round ; — agh, 77; — ee, 

War'pal, v. wrapping, binding round. 
War'pit, pt. wrapped, bound. 
War'rac, s. f. m. a wit; pi. — yn. 
War'ree, a. witty, crafty, &c. 



WIN 

E War'ree, s. his grandmother. M 

Wass, adv. below, down. It is sometimes used 

in opposition to Hoat ; any where the speaker 

is; ayns shoh wass (here below). 
Yn Wash'ag, s. the wig or tuft of hair. M 

E Wat'lag, s. his wilk or walk. M 

Wed, s. m. wad or wadding. 
Ro Wee, a. too yellow. See Wuigh. B 

Wee, v. did curse or beseech ; — agh ; —in; 

—ins ; — ym; — yms; — ys, 94. G 

T)y V/ee'achyn, v. to curse. G 

Yn Wee'der, s. the curser. G 

Yn Weei'ghey, s. the jaundice. B 

Ro Wee'it, a. too cursed. G 

Weue, p. p. from you; — ish, id. em. See Veue.Y 
Weue-hene, p. p. from yourselves. V 

Whaal or Whayll, v. sew: — agh, 77; — ee, 

80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 87 ; 



Wha, 



'. sewmg; 



a sevping o 



pl. 67. 

Whaa'leyder, s. m. one who sews. 
Whaal'ley, s. m. a clinch nail; pl. 67. 
Whaalt, pt. sewed. 

Yn Whaaltagh, s. the meeter. Q 

My Whail, v. to meet me. Q 

Er Wii ail'tey, v. hath, &c. met. Q 

Yn Whaiyll, s. the court; pl. — yn. Q 

Wheu'dyr, s. f. a barb; pl. — yn. 
Whed'dyragh, a. barby, having barbs. 
Wheesh, adv. as much, so much ; ere wheesh, 

ere whillin, (how much). 
Yn Whbig, s. the five; pl. — yn. Q 

Yn Wheig'goo, s. the fifth. Q 

Yn Wheigjeig', a. the fifteen. Q 

Yn Whegjeig'oo or Wheigooyeio, a. the fif- 
teenth. Q 
Yn Wheig as pee'doo, a. the twenty-fifth. Q 
E Wiiin, s. his penises. B 
Whil'leen, or as it is always pronounced 
Whil'lin orWuYL'LiN, adv. as many, so many; 

(how many). 
E WniNG, s. his yoke; his large swingletree. Q 
Whingjeea'r, s. in. the leading horse or bul- 
lock in a yoke or team, the beast that is fore- 
most inside. 
Yn Whiv'er, s. the quiver ; Gen. xxvii. 3. Q 
Whoig orWuAiG, s. f. a thrum; pl. — yn. 
Yn Whon, s. the stump. B 

Feer Whon'nagh, a, very stumpy. B 

Ard Whuaiyl, s. the council. Though this 
spelling is made use of, I think it better writ- 
ten Whaiyl, which see. Q 
E Whuail'lan, s. his pup or whelp. Q 
Irt Whueeyl, s. the wheel. Q 
Yn Whueeyl'lach, s. the band; pl. 72. Q 
Yn Whuig'gal, s. the distaff; it is also applied 
to the lint on the distaff. Q 
E Whuinee'l, s. his sleeve. M 
Smock Whuineel'lagh, a. a shift having 
sleeves. M 
Whush, m. hold thy peace, hush. 
E Wil'leen' s. 42. hisloafj Lev. xxiii. 17. B 
Yn Wing, s. the mane. M 
£ Win'nican, s. 42. hisyolk. B 



woo 

Wis'tad, s. /. worsted. 

E WoAiE, s. his hatred or detestation. D 

Ro Woai'agh, a. too hatefiU or detestable. D 

E WoAi'rs, s. his detestablcness. D 
WoAiLL V. 42. did strike or smite; — agh; 

— in; — I.XS; — YM; —VMS; — YS, 94, B 

Yn Woail'lee, s. 42. the fold. B 

Yn Woail'ley, s. 42. the blow or stroke. B 

Yn Woail'leyder or Woailteyr, s. 42. the 

striker or smiter. B 

Ro WoAii-T, a. 42. threshed or striken. B 

Ro Woail'taoh, a. 42. too apt to strike. B 

E Woailt'chyx, s. 42. folds or foldings. B 

Yn Woailteen', s. 42. the heavy mallet. B 

D^ Woal'ley, v. 42. to strike, to thresh. B 

E WoiD, s. 42. his penis. B 

E WoiE, s. 42. his boy; pi. — aghyv. E 
WoiR, !i. 42. did trouble or disturb, did harass ; 

—AGH ; — EE i —IX- ; — IXS ; — YM ; — YMS ; 

— YS, 94. See also Voir. B 

Ro Woi'ragh, a. 42. too troublesome, &c. B 
Yn Woiraxe', s. 42. the troublesome one. B 
E Woia'nys, s. 42. his trouble, harrassing. B 
E Woi'rey, s. 42. his trouble or disturbance. B 
Yn Woi'reyder, s. 42. the troubler or distur- 
ber. B 
Oie'l Woir'rey, s. Mary's night. M 
Kirree Woirryn, s. 42. she sheep. B 
Un Woir'rynagh, s. 42. one female. B 
Yn Woir'rynid, s. 42. the feminality. B 
WoisH, pre. from. Prov. " Woish y laue gvs 
?/ I'eeai' (from hand to mouth). V 
WoisH, p. p. from him; — yn, id. em. V 
Woish'leeyn, s. pi. pennyworts. 
Wol'lad, s. a wallet. 

Won'detsh, s. advantage, profit. V 

Won'deishsagh, a. advantageous, profitable. V 
Yn WooA, s. 42. the cow. See also Vooa. B 
Cre WooAD keayrt, how many times. M 

E WooAD, s. his size, bigness. M 

Dj/ Wooad'aghey, v. to enlarge or expand. M 
E Wooads or Wooad'ys, s. liis size, greatness, 
em. M 

Peer Wooar, a. very big, great, or large. M 
T>y Wooar'agbey, v. to begrudge. M 

Ro Wooara'lagh, a. too haughty or ambi- 
tious. M 
E Wooara'lys, s. his haughtiness or osten- 
tation. Hj 
Vy Wooash'laghey, ». to worship. O 
Note.— J have initialled these words, from O, with 
W, though I never saw them so written; yet 
nothing is more common than to hear them 

Yn Wooash'leyder, s. the worshipper. O 

Wooash'lit, 85. worshipped. O 

Feer Wooi'agh, a. 42. very willing or pleased. B 
E Woo'iD or Wooi'-iD, s. 42. his wiUingness.B 
Tou dty Wooidjeen', s. thou art an excommu- 
nicated person. jl 
E Wooidjee'.nys, s. his outlawry. M 
WooiN, p. p. from US; — yn, id. em. V 
Wooinhene', p. from ourselves. V 
E Wooin'jer, s. his household or domestics. M 



YAL 



183 



Fir Wooin'jer, s. men-servants. M 

Ben Wooin'jerey, s. a woman relation. M 
E Wooin'jerys, s. his relationship. M 

Yn W^ooiR, s. the sea. m 

D^ Wooi'ys, v. 42. to please; 2 Chron. x. 7. 
See also tliatrimony. b 

WooYM, p. ;?. fronlme; —s,id.em. V 

Wooympene', p. p. from myself. v 

WoR, V. This word is used to make a horse go 

off to the right, to chve or gee. 
WouE, p. p. from them; — syn, id. em. V 

WouE BENE, p. p. from themselves. V 

E WuiCK, s. 42. his geldings. B 

Dy Wuiggys, s. of moisture. B 

Ro Wuigh or Wee, a. 42. too yellow. B 

Yn Wuigh'ey or Weeigh'ey, s. 42. the jaun- 
dice. B 
E WiriLG, s. 42. his bellies. B 
Yn Wt;iL'j,EY, s. 42. the blow or stroke. B 
Ro WtriLT, a. 42. too smitten. B 
D^ WuiNN, 42. See Vuinn, to reap, &c. B 
Yn Wuin'nagh, s. 42. the lax or looseness. B 
Yn WuiR. See Wooir, the sea. M 
WuiTCH, s. 42. witch; V. did bewitch; —agh; 

—IN; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. B 

By Wuitch'al, v. 42. to bewitch. B 

E Wuitch'eraght, s. 42. his witchcraft. B 
Ro Wuitch'it, a. 42. too bewitched. B 

E Wyl'jyn, s. his mills. M 

Yn Wyl'lar, s. the miller. M 

Wyl'laragh, a. d. of or belonging to a miller. 
E Wyl'larys, s. his millership or his trade or 
craft of a miller. m 

Yn Wyl'lin, s. the mill or miln. M 

Wyl'linagh wyljey, a.d. of a mill or mills. M 



Y, as a radical initial, does not change, but all 
words radically in J come under it. 

Y, (article) the contraction of yn. It is often used 
before words beginning with a consonant; as, 
y Dooinney, (the man); Goll gi/s y vagher, 
(going to the field), &c. It is sometimes used in 
composition for A, as in Luke, ix. 3. Ny Ihig 
da daa chooat y pheesh y ve'eu. 

Dy Yaagh, s. of smoke. j 

Yaagh, v. did smoke; — agh- in- —ins- 

-YM;-ymS;-YS,94. ' " ' i 

Ro Yaagh'agh, a. too smoky, j 

Dy Yaagh'ey, v. to smoke. j 

Ro Yaagh'it, a. too smoked. j 

E Yag'gid, s. his jacket. j 
Yagh, in. anon ; said to the speaker when the 
hearer does not well know what is said, a no- 
tice to repeat what was said before. 

E Yagh'ee, s. his tithe. j 

E Yagh'eenys, s. his tithing trade. j 
Yah or Yagh, s. lass; pi. — tn. 

E Yal'loo, s. his idol or image. j 

J\> Yal'looder, s. au idolater. j 



184 YEE 

E Yam'vs, s. his James. J 

!>!/ Yan'noo, v. to do, act, make, &c. J 

Drogh Yan'tagh, s. a sinner, an evil doer or 

actor, a transgressor; pl.7i- J 

Cha Yarg, v. could or couldst not ; — agh ; 

_EE . _Ijj ; — INS ; -YM; -VMS; -YS,94. J 

E Yarg'an, s. his flea. J 

Yarnaig', s. /. ahank of yarn or thread ; pi.— yn. 
Yarr or Yiar'ragh, v. (from Jir) would or 

wouldst say; —agh; — ee; —in; —ins; 

_yj,. -VMS; — Ys, 94. J 

D<!/ Yar'r 00, s. thy indeed. J 

i)H Yarroo'd, s. to forget; —agh: —in; 

—INS; — YM; — YMS; — YS, 94. J 

Ro Yarroo'dagh, a. too forgetful. J 

E Yarroodey, v. his forgetting. J 

Ro Yarroo'dit, a. too forgotten. J 

E Yas'tan. See Jastaii. J 

Dy Yas'tee, s. of yeast or barm. J 

E Yat'ter, s. his debtor, his dealer with, his 

author. J 

E Yaw, s. his creek. G 

E Yea, s. his yesterday. J 

E Yea'id, s, his sharpness of teeth. J 

Yeai. See Yeeal. 
Drogh Yean'tagh, s. an evil doer, a sinner. 

Though this word is more analogous ; yet, see 

Ttrogh-yantagh. J 

E Yecrean, s. his Wednesday. J 

E Yedoo'nee, s. his Lord's day or Sunday. J 
T)ty Yee, s. thy God. J 

Yeeagh, v. did look, show, showed or appeared; 

—AGH ; —IN ; —INS ; — YM ; — YMS ; — YS, 94. J 
Bo Yeeagh'it, a. too looked on or shown. J 
Dty Yeeagh'yn, v. to look; visit, or show. J 
Yeeal, s. f. a thong, a string of hide; Acts, 

Yeeal-chas'see, s. /. a piece of thong tied be- 
tween the handle and the rodof a flail, whereon 
it works. 

Yeeal, v. beat; —agh, 77; — ee, 80; —in, 83; 

—INS, 84; — YM, 86 ; —YMS, 8/ ; — YS, 88. 
Yeeal'ley, v. beating; s. m. a beating, pi. 6". 
Ybeal'lbyder, s. m. a beater. 
Yebalt, 85. beaten. 
Yeean, s. to. a chicken, a chick, the young of 

any fowl. This word is also written without 

a Y. Prov. " Td'n yeean myr e ghooie my vel 

clooie er e chione.^' 
Yeean'lee, s. j)l. fowls, the fowls of the air. E 
Ro Yeean, a. too earnest, zealous or fervent. J 
E Yeean'id, s. his earnestness, zeal, ardency. J 

Yeear'ree, s.f. a desire, a wish. 

Yeearreeo'il, a. desirable. 

Yeear'reyder, s. m. one'that desires ; 

Yeear'rit, 85. desired.. 

E Yeeas, s. his ear or head of corn. 

Yeeas'eydagh, s. m. alender; pi. /i ; Pro. xxii. 7 

Yeeas'evder, s. to. a borrower. 

Ybeass or Yeeas'see, v. 42. lend or borrow; 



Dy Yeeas'syi 
or heads of < 
YeeAST, «. TO. 42. fi; 



V. to glean, to gather 



Dy Yeeas'taghey, v. to fish or catch fish. J 
Yeeast'ee, a.d. of fishing. 
Yeeasteyr', s. to. a fisherman ; pi. — yn. 
Yeeasteyr'agh, a.d. of a fisher or fisherman. 
E Yee'bin, s. his deeping of nets. J 

Ro Yee'binagh, a. too much deepings, too 

much in mesh or net work. J 

E Yee'binys, s. his net or mesh work. J 

E Yeegh'yn, s. his idol gods. J 

E Ybeig, s. his ditch or drain. J 

Yeeig, v. did ditch or drain; — agh; —in; 

—ins; — ym; —YMS; — YS, 94. J 

Ro Yeeig'ach, a. too full of ditches. Sec. J 

E Yeeigean', s. his small ditch or rill, J 

Ro Yeeigean'agh, a. too full of small ditches, 

drains or riUs of water. J 

Jiy Yeeig'ey, v. drain or make ditches; to tilt a 

E Yeeig'eyder, s. his drainer, &c. J 

Ro Ybeig'it, a. too drained or ditched. J 

Yeel, v. did havoc or waste; —agh; —in: 

Dy Yeel'al, v. to make havoc, &c. J 

E Yeel'eyder, s. his damager or waster. J 
Ro Yeel'jt, a. too much made havoc of, wasted, 
dirtied, &c. J 

Yeelt, v. did saddle or saddled ; —agh; —in: 

—INS ; — YM ; -YMS ; — YS, 94. J 

Dy Yeelt'al or Yeeltey, v. to saddle. J 

E Ybelteyr', s. his saddler. J 

Ro Yeelt'it, a. too saddled. J 

Ro Yeen, a. too stanch from rain or leak. J 
E Yeen'agh, s. his rinsing of the raUkiug ves- 

E Yeen'nys, s. his wedge; pi. — syn. J 

Yebn'nys, v. did wedge; —agh; —in; — ins; 

D^ Yebn'nysey, v. to wedge. J 

Ro Yeen'nysit, a. too wedged. J 

*Yeer or Yeeree, v. did straighten ; —agh : 



— YM; 



3,94. 



— ee; ■ 



—YMS : 



Jiy Yeer'aghey, v. to straighten. J 
E Yeer'eydbr, s. his straightener. J 
E Yeer'id or Yeerys, s. his straightness or up- 
rightness. J 
Ro Yeer'it, a. too straightened. J 
E Yees, s. his two. J 
Yee'sey, s. to. Jesus. 

Yeest'yr, v. did creak ; —agh ; —in ; —ins ; 

— YM ; -YMS ; — YS, 94. J 

Dy Yeest'yrnee, v. to creak, &c. J 

E Yee'ys, s. his Godhead. J 

Yeh, (from Jeh,) of; yn derrey yea (the either 

one of). J 

E Yehei'ney, s. his Friday. J 

BIy Yei, adv. after me, abaft me. J 

Ro Yeid'agh, a. too snug and tidy. J 

E Yeid'id, s. his tidiness, &c. J 

Trass Yeio, a. the thirteen. J 

Trass Yeig'oo, a. the thirteenth. J 



YeIOH, v. did shut; — AGH J —in; —ins; — YM; 

Di/ Yeigh, v. to shut. J 

£ Yeigh'etder, s. his shutter. J 

Ro Veight, a. too shut. J 

Yeih. See Ni/ Yeih. 

E Yeih, s. his ten. J 

E Yeih'od, s. tenth. J 

E Yeir, s. his tear ; pi. Yeik. J 

£ Yeiuk, s. aim; 7^?. — yx. J 

Yeirk, s. did give alms; — agh; — in; — iNS; 
— YM; -VMS; -YS,94. J 

E Y'eirk'acii, s. his beggar; pi. "Jl. J 

E Yeirk'evdagh, s. his giver of alms or almoner. 
E Y'eirk'id, s. his beggary. J 

Ro Yeirk'it, a. too given in alms. J 

E Yeir'ree, a. d. ofhistears. J 

E Y'elhei'.v or Yelhuix', s. his Monday. J 

Yel'liu, v. did warp a web; — agh ; — in; 

E Yel'liuder, s. his warper ; pt. — yn. J 

Ro Y'Er/LiuiT, s. too warped. J 

E Yema'yrt, s. his Tuesday. J 

Peer Yen'nal, a. very glad, cheerful, free. G 

E Yen'nallts, s. his cheerfulness, &c. G 

Vy Y'en'nallys, s. of joyfulness, gladness. G 

E Yerdein', s. his Thursday. J 

Ro Yere, a. too sharp, tart, or som-. G 

D^ Yere'agh or Yereachet, v. to sharpen or 



E Yere'id, s. his sharpness or sourness. G 
Ro Yere'it, s. too sharpened or tart. G 

*Yerk or Yerk'ee, v. did expect, trust, or hope: 

Dr/ Yerk'al, v. to expect, trust, or hope. J 
E Yerk'allys, s. his expectation, &c. J 

E Yerk'etder, s. his expecter. J 

Ro Yerk'it, a. too expected or hoped. J 

Dy Yer'lyn, s. of darnel. J 

Yer'nagh. s. m. an Irishman ;'/)/. 71 ; a. Irish, 

any thing Irish. 
Yer'nish, s. f. the Irish language. 
E Yer'ree, s. his hindmost or last; d&, fy-yerree 

(atlast, lastly, finally). j 

E Yer'rey, s. his end, his last, his hinder ends ; 

pl. 6;. J 

Yer'rin-agh, a. d. of the last or latter; as, 

Ihiabbee-ijerrina^k (of the death-bed, or the bed 

that ends, or is final) ; il/u^ xii. 45. J. 

E Y'esarn', s. his Saturday. j 

Laxte Yesh, a. right hand. J 

Ro Yesh, a. too right, proper, suitable, &c. J 
E Yesh'aght, s. his implement, instrument, or 

utensil. J 

Ybsheen', v. did ornament, embellish; —agh; 

—IN; —INS; — YM; — YMS ; — YS, 94. J 

E Y'esheen,' s. his ornament, &c. j 
Ro Yesheek'agh, a. too ornamental, too deco- 
rated, or set off. J 
Dy Yesheen'ey, v. to adorn, embellish, &c. J 
Ro Yesheen'it, a. too ornamented, &c. J 
E Yesheen'ys, s. his ornamenting, &c. J 
E Yeu'rky, s. his winter. G 
S Yeu'shan, s, his hinge. j 

2 T 



YTN 185 

Ro Yed'shanaoh, a. having too many hinges. J 
Bo Yeu'shanit, a. too hinged. J 

Vty Yeyd, s. thy dad, dadda, or daddy. J 

D^/ Yheih, a. often; Ps/. xxxiii. 2. J 

YiAL or Yiall, v. did promise or grant; — agh ; 

—in; —INS; — YM; —YMS ; — YS, 94. G 

Feer Yial, a. very glittering, bright, or white. G 
YiAL or Yial'lee, a. did bleach, whiten, or 

make bright; — agh; — in; — ins; — ym ; 

— YMS; — YS, 94. G 

Er Yial'dyn, v. hath, &c. promised, granted. G 
E Y'ial'dynvs, s. his promise, grant, &c. G 
Y'ial'lee, a. d. of whitening, brightening, &c. G 
Y'ial'ley, a. pl. white, bright, &c. G 

Fn Ytal'leyder, s. the bleacher or fuller, the 

promiser or granter. G 

/?o Y'ial'lit, a. too bleached or whitened, too 

promised or granted. G 

Y'iare or *Y"iarr, v. did cut; — agh; — in ; 

—INS; -YM; — VMS; — YS, 94. G 

Ro YiARE, a. too short. G 

Feer Y'iare, a. very short. G 

Yn Y'iare'-choonlagh, s. the stubble; Isa. 
Ixvii. 14. G 

Y'iar'ey, a. pl. short. G 

Dy Yiab'ey, v. to cut. G 

Dy Yiarey-seos'e, v. to carve or cut up meat.G 
E Y'iar'eyder, s. his cutter. G 

*Yiarg or Yiarg'ee, v. did redden ; — agh ; 

Dy Y'iarg'agh or Yiarg'aghey, v. to redden. J 
Yiarg'ey, a. pl. red. J 

E Yiarg'eyder, s. his reddener. J 

Ro Yiarg'it, a. made too red or reddened. J 
Y'lARN, s. m. iron; pl. — yn; v. iron; —agh, 

77 ; — EE, 80 ; —IN, 83 ; —INS, 84 ; — YM, 86 ; 
—YMS, 87 ; — YS, 88. 

Dy Yiarn'ai or Yiarney, v. to iron. 
Yiarn-fold'yragh, s. f. a scythe or sithe. 
Y'iarn-giar'ree, s. an edged tool. 
Yiar'nit, So. ironed, finished with iron. 
Yn Yiap.rey-folley, s. the bloody flux. 
Ro Yiar'rit, a. too cut. G 

E Y'ias'sid, s. his southemness. J 

Ro Yiastylagh, a. too charitable or liberal. G 
E Y'ias'tylys, s. his charity, liberality, or 

bounty. G 

E YiAT, s. his gate ; pl. — tyn. G 

Feer Yib'bagh, a. very pointed, sharp, &c. G 
E Yibb'eehiu, s. his chilblain. Q 

jB YiBN, s. his cheer; drogh yien (sad); Gen. 

■si. 6. G 

Er Yien'naghtyn, v. hath, &c. conceived, &c. G 
Y'lENT, V. did conceive or conceived ; — agh; 

&c. — YS. G 

Ro Yient'it, a. too conceived, &c. G 

D^ Yient'yn, v. to conceive. Q 

Dy Yig'leragh, v. to giggle. G 

Dy YiLG, s. of thorns; of knitting needles. J 

E Yi.m'magh, s. his lobster. G 
Yin'dys, 4. m. wonder, admiration, amazement : 

pl. — SYN, 

Yin'dyssagh, a. wonderful, wonderous ; [s, m. 

a wonderer; pl. 71. 
Dy Yin'dyssagh, adv. wonderfully, &c. 



Vt/ Ying'ey, v. to jam, cram, throng, rush, 

press, &c. J 

E Ying'eydeb, s. his rusher, presser, &c. J 
Ro Yi.vr/iT, a. too crammed, stuffed. &c. J 

My Yin'nagh, v. if would or wouldst do. J 

Dfy Yinnair', s. thy dinner. J 

Yin'nai'ragh, a. c?.' of dinner or dinners. J 

M</ Yi.v'min, s. if I would, &c. do ; — s, id. cm. J 
E YioAL, s. his pawn, pledge, or mortgage. G 
£■ Yioal'byder, s. his mortgager. G 

Di/ Yioal'tbbagh, v. to mortgage, pawn, &c. G 
E YiOAL'xEEAGHTyN, s. his mortgages, &c. G 
E Yioal'teeyn, s. his pawns, &c. G 

E Yioalteyr', i'. his taiier of pawn, piedge, or 

mortgagee. G 

-E Yioalteyr'vs, 6-. his practice ^of mortgagee 

or mortgaging. ' G 

YioM, p. I would get or have. G 

Ni/n Yio'iN or YioYN, s. their, &c. knowing or 

knowledge; /so. Ivii. 9; their, &c. purpose j 

Acts xxvii. 13. 
Jeh Yioi.M, adv. knowingly. 
YioLE, V. did suck or sucked ; — agh; —in; 

—ins; — YM; — Y.V S ; — YS, Q-i. J 

E Yio'leyder, s. his sucker. J 

i?o Yio'lit, a. too sucked. J 

Yioo'ld or YiooLT, v, discard, turn off, cast off, 

-Y.MS; -YS, 94. ' ' ' ' *''j 

Ro Yiool'dagh, a. too cloyish cr apt to turn 
on the stomach. J 

Dy Yiool'dey, v. to discard or cast off, to dis- 
miss on account of disgust or aversion. J 
E Yiool'deyder, .S-. his discarder, &c. J 
Ro Yiool'dit, a. too discaided, &c. J 
YiooT, V. did gift or gifted; —agh; —in; 
—INS; — YM; —VMS; — YS, 94. G 
Dy Yioo'tal, v. to gift or bestow. G 
Yn Yioo'teydeb, s. the gifter or hestower. G 
\Ro Yioo'tit, «. too gifted. G 
Yiow, p. wilt get, thou wilt get; — s, id. em. 
Yiow, p. they will get ; — syn, id. em. 
Yio'ym or Yoym, p. I will get or have; — s, 

Yir'gee, w. did or didst redden. See^dsoYiargae.J 
E Yir'gid, s. his redness. J 

E Yir'kin, s. his jacket or coatee. J 

E ViFt'RiD, s. his shortness. J 

Iiti/ Yis'hig,s. thy papa, thy father, colloquially J 
E Yiulean', s. his sojourner; pi. — eb. J 

Ro Yiui-ean'agii, a. too sojoiirner-like, too cot- 



lero 



t-like. 



—VMS, 87; 
Yl'lagh, s. m. a call or shout ; vl. — yn. 
Di/ Yl'lagh, v. to call, to shout or cry out. 
Er Yl'la'ghey, «. hath, &c., called, &c. 
Yl'levder, s. m. a caller, shouter, exclcimer. 
Yl'lit, 85. called, shouted for. 
Ym'milt or Ym'mylt, v. tumble or roll, as a horse 

does after work; — agu, 77; — be, 80 ; —in, 

83 —INS, 84; — TM, 86; — YMS, 87; — YS, 88. 



YNS 



Ym'mtltagh, s.m. a tumbler or roller ; pi. 71. 
D^ Ym'myltey, v. to roll, tumble or wallow. 
Ym'myltit, 85. rolled, tumbled, wallowed. 
Ym'modee, a. many, great many. 
Ym'myd, s. m. use; pi. — yn. 
Ym'mydagh or Ym'aiydjil, a. useful. 

Ym'mydit, 85. used. 

Ywmydoi'lid or Ymmydys, s. /. usefulness. 

Ym'mylt. See Ymmilt. 

Ym'myrch, s. f. need, necessity; p?. — yn. 

Ym'mvrchagh, n. needful, necessary; s. m. a 

necessitous person ; pl.yx. 
Ym'myrk, v. bear, bear with, behave; — agh, 77; 



87? - 



i, 88. 



Oy Ym'mvrkey, v. to bear, to bear up, to bring 
fortti, to carry, sustain, behave, &c; s. abirth; 
Job, iii. 16; pi. 67. 

Y.m'myreit, 80. borne, sustained, supported, 
carried, &c. 

Ym'myrt, v. row with cars; — agh, 77: &c. 



Ym'myi 



iGTT, s. m. a rower ; pi. 7 

T, 85. rowed. 

. graze, browse, feed on grass ; — a( 

J, 80; - - "• 



53; —INS, 84; 



Yn'o YRAGH, s. m. one that grazes, a grazier ; pi 71 
D^ Yn'hyr, v. to feed on grass, to graze. 
Yn'dyrit, 85. grass eaten, grazed. 
l>tj Yng'ney, v. to cut with hoofs or nails. 
Yng'nit, 85. cut \iith hoofs, uails, claws, &c. 
Yno'nyn, s. pi. nails, hoofs, or hooves, claws ; 

Yng'vr, s. /. pas, matter, ichor, corrupted mat- 

Yng'vragh, a. d. of pus, matter, &c. See also 

Ingyr and Jngijragh, &c. 
Tly Yng'yraght, v. to gather ijus, matter, &c. 
Yng'yrit, 85. gathered, festered. 
Yn'nvd, ."!. /. a stead, impression, place, station, 

site, vestige ; pl.—w. 
At/nn Yn'nyd, adv. in lieu, place, stead of, in 

joint. 
Yn'nydagh, a. having impressions, marks of 

what had been, local. 
Ynnyd-veagh'eb, s. f. a dwelling place. 
Ynnvd y vrbc'k, s. f. the marks of the small 

Yn'rican, a. only, oiiely or one like. This word 
would have been more analogous had it been 
spelled Unricaii. 

Yn'rick, a. (from Un, one, and Rick, settled 
rule); sincere, upright, just, perfect ; 1 Chron. 
xxix. 9. Dooinney ynrick, (a man of one settled 
rule in any thing" good). 

Yn'rickvs, s. /. sincerity, Uprightness, integ- 
rity, righteousness, truth. " 

*Yns or Yn'see, n. learn, teach, instruct; — ach, 
77; —be, 80; —IN, 83; —INS, 84 j — YM, 86 j 

Yn'sagh, s. m. learning, literature, erudition, 

instruction, doctrine ; pi. — yn. 
Ynsagh-lioa'ragh, s. m. book learning, the 

use of letters, in contradistinction to the leara- 

ingr of any thing else. 



Ynsagh-kkati'ji, s. /. navigation. 

D;/ Yn'saghky, v. to learn, to teach, to instruct. 



Y.n'see, n. d. of learning: or teaching:. 
Fer Yn'see, s. to. a teacher, a taught person. 
Fir Yx'sEE, s.pl. teachers, taugr.t persons. 
Yx'sEVDAGH, s. m. a learner, a pupil, a scholar ; 

pi. ri. 

Y.v'sEyDEB, s. TO. a teacher; pi. — yn. 

Yx'siT, 85. learned, taught. 

Dy Y.v'siT, adv. learnedly. 

Yn'soii., a. teachable, able to learn. 

YoAx, v. did dust or dusted; — agh ; — ix ; 

-ins; -y.M ; -r.MS; -vs, 94, J 

Ru Yoan'agh, a. too dusty. J 

Bt/ Yoan-'ey, r. to dust. J 

E Yoan''ktder, s. his duster. J 

Ro YoAx'iT, a. too dusted. J 

Dy Yoax'lagh, s. of misling or drizzling rain. J 
Vy Yoan'laghev, v. to missle or drizzle rain. J 
J\> Yoab'ree, s. a stranger. J 

Ro Yoar'ree, a. too strange. J 

E Yoar'reeaght, s. his strange or foreign 

place. J 

E Yoar'rebys, s. his estrangement. J 

Yo'ix. See Yiot/n ; Pro. xxiv. 28. 
Yo"ix', I would get or hare; — s, id. em. 
YoK, V. yoke; — agh; — ee ; — l.v; — ixs ; 

— VM ; — YMS — ys, 94. J 

Dy Yok'al, v. to yoke. J 

Daa Yok'al, s. two yokings. J 

Veil Yok'it, 85. he was yoked. J 

E Yolg, s. his thorn or knitting needle. J 

E Yol'lys, s. his voracity or greediness. J 

Ro Yol'lyssauh, a. too voracious, greedy, too 

ravenous ; s. a ravenous person; pi. jl. 
*Yo\-s or YoxsE, v. did jolt or wince; —agh ; 

Di/ Yox'sERAGH, p. to jolt or wince. J 

E Yox'sEYDER, s. his wincer, &c. J 

Ro Yox'siT, a. too much jolted or winced. J 

E YooiD, s. his eagerness of appetite. J 

Ru YooiGH, a. too greedy. See Jooigh. J 
Yooigh'ev, a. pi. greedy; as, moddee yooighey, 

(greedy dogs; . J 

Dy YoLGH, s. of drink. J 

E YouiSH, «. his shears. J 

Dy You'yil, s.pl. of devils. J 

Y YouYi.. s. a devil. J 

Ro Youyi'lagh, a. too devilish or diabolical. J 



TTM 187 

ToTJj, t>. did join or joined ; — aoh ; —in ; 

— IXS; — YM; — YMS; — vs, 94. J 

Dy Yoy'xal, v. to join. j 

Ro Yoy'xit, a. too joined. J 

Yrj or Yrjee, v. make higher, exalt; — agh ; 

Dy Yr'jaghey, v. to exalt; Isaiah, xxxiii. 5. A 
Yn Yr'jey, s. the height. a 

Yn Yr'hd, s. the height or highness. A 

Jees Yr'yi.v, s. two males or he ones: Daw. 
viu. 5. ■ F 

E Yr'ryxid, s. his he-ness, masculineness. F 
Ys'kax, s. an ell; pi. — yx. 
YsKiD, s. shank or hough; 2 Sam. viii. 4 ; Josh. 
xi. 9 ; the part an iinimal has below the trunk 
of the body ; pi. — vx. Yskidyn liaugrey (long 
shanksj . 
In Ys'seree, s. the knowledge, the fore know- 
ledge ; Luke, xi. 52. p 
Dy Ycai'l, s. of deprivation or loss. J 
Er Yuai'l, r. hath, &c., deprived or lost. J 
YuAx, s. John, voc. of Juan. J 
E Ynit'LEY, s. his boy ; pi. 69. G 
Yuis'tey, a. d. of a wooden dish. J 
Yn YuiY, s. the goose. G 
Er Ycm'mal, v. hath, &c., wasted, lavished or 
squandered; —agh; — ix; — ixs; — ym ; 
— Yjis; — YS, 94. J 
Ro Ylm'mallagh or Yum'maltagh, a. too 
wasteful or lavish, &c. ; «. a waster, a squan- 
derer, &c. ; pi. 7\. J 
E YLrji'MAL or Yum'mallys, s. his wastefulness, 
his la\ishing or squandering. J 
/?o Ydm'mallit, a. too wasted, destroyed, &c. J 
YcNT, 'o. did joint or jointed; — agh; — ix; 
— IJIS; — YM; — YMS: — YS. J 

Droyh Yunt, s. a bad seam cr joint in wood. 
Stone, &c. J 

D^ YuxT'ALor YuN'TEY, V. to joint together in 
joints, to join in seams. j 

E Yuxt'eyder, s. his jointer. J 

Ro Ypxt'it, 85. too jointed. J 

E Yuiixaa' or Yurxah', s. his journey; pi. 

Dy Yuxxagh'ey, v. to journey. J 

E Yurxah'ys, s. his journeying. J 

Dy YuYS, s. of fir. ' j 

Ho Yymmoo'sagh, a. too wroth or wrathful, 

angry. j 

E Yymmoose', s. his wrath, anger, fury, rage- 

pi. -y-v. J 

D^ Yymmoos'ey, f. to make wroth or angry. J 



AN ADDENDUM OR APPENDIX 

OP WORDS OMITTED IN TRANSCRIBING THE FOREGOING WORK. 



Aa-vio'ee or Aa-vio'giiee, v. revive, quicken, 

enliven. 
Ab'byrlhit, s. m. the alphabet. 
Aignev-seyr', s. m. free will. 
Am, s. as a termination to words, shows diminu- 



An 



Cassa 



, not straight. Notwithstanding 
the etymology given under the word Oainji/r, 
I hesitate not to say that Oainjyragh came 
from this. 
RAs'.viT, 85, provolced, excited. 

ry-GREi'.vEv, s. m. the zodiac. 
RACHT, V. patching, clouting. 
', 85. clouted, patched. 
Cruetch, v. cower, stoop ; — agh, 77 ; &c., 

— vs, 88. 
Cruet'chal, v. cowering, stooping. 
Cruet'chit, 85. cowered, stooped. 
Dv-BE or Dv-BEV, adv. for cause, because. See 

also Erbey. 
Fraue-oaie', s, f. a feature; pi. — tn'. 
Fraue-oc'kle s. /. etymology. 
Gael'gagh, a. Manks or Erse, exclusively ap- 
plied to the languages. 



Gliee.mia'n', s.f. concupisence, lust. 
Gli.m'inach, s. m. a sweetheart, a lover. 
Lessoox' s, f. a lesson ; pi. — vn. 
Meeiv-chix'jacii, a. moderate. 
Meein'chin'jid, s. m. moderation. 
Mer're, 6'. /. stupor, deadness of design to what 

is right, and, as it were, propelled to do what 

is wrong. 
Merre-cheil'lev, s.f. deadness of wit or sense. 
Ob'baltagh, s. rti.. an abstainer; pi. 71. 
Ob'baltvs, s. f. abstinence; pi. — sv.v 
D^ Phoagev, v. to bag, jut, bulge or swell. 
PovLL slug'gee, s. /. a whirlpool. 
Seyir-queev'l, s m. a wheelwright. 
Sheeyn'ag, s. f. aline, a straight line. 
Skyol'tagh, a. profuse. 
Skyol'tys, s. /. profusion. 
Slat eeas'tee, s. f. a fishing rod. 
Slug'gee, a.d. of swallowing. 
S.mit'tan, s. /. smut. 
Strane, s. m. a file of men, a rank. 



ERRATA. 



Under Remark I09,a7th line, for " Ks" read St. 

Page 15th, first column, nest line to the last, for " Geddyn" read Gheddtn. 

Under the word AiRH, for "See" read J'ee. 

For the word " Bog-renish" read Bog-unnish. 

— ^— ^— " Creckeyer" read Creckeyder. 

— " Croo'^ after Crou, read Crou. 
Under the word Chwe, for "—yns" read — \'yw. 
—— — — ^— Danys, for " Heanys" read Daaintys. 
Grouigey, for "/rowing" read frownino. 

■ '■ Guaaltagh, for "meter" read meeteb. 
. — . Hallooinaoh, for "to" read too. 

■ JEEA^', for "pervent" read fervent. 
For the word " Keayt" read Keayrt. 
.. . " Mooraignagh" read Mooaraignach. 



■ "Merger" read Mer( 



Under the word Moon'goar, for "orragh" oi "arrange" read orraoe or obbach. 
II ■ Mynygio>je, for "em" read e.m. 

— OoiRBEY, for "mound" read mould. 

For the word " Ourr" read Ouyr. 



For the word " Shasa-greinles/" read Shass-creinbv. 



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