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Myths and Legends of the Celtic Race

Page: 227

the cursing of, 49;
Stone of Scone sent to Scotland from, 105;
Lugh accuses sons of Turenn at, of his father's murder, 115;
appearance of Midir the Proud to Eochy on Hill of, 161;
Milesian host at, 135;
institution of triennial Festival at, 150;
bull-feast at, to decide by divination who should be king in Eterskel's stead, 168;
Conary commanded to go to, by Nemglan, 168;
proclaimed King of Erin at, 168;
pointed out to Cuchulain, 193;
Cuchulain's head and hand buried at, 233;
Finn at, 258
Tar´anus (? Thor). Deity mentioned by Lucan, 87
Tegid Voel. A man of Penllyn, husband of Ceridwen, father of Avagddu, 413
Teirnyon (ter'ny-on). A man of Gwent Is Coed;
finds Pryderi, 364;
restores Pryderi, 365
Telltown (Teltin). Palace at, of Telta, Eochy mac Erc's wife, 103;
great battle at, between Danaans and Milesians, 136;
Conall of the Victories makes his way to, after Conary's death, 176;
pointed out to Cuchulain, 193
Tennyson, Lord. Reference to source of his “Voyage of Maeldune,” 309;
Cymric myths and, 388;
reference to his “Enid,” 400
Teutat´es. Deity mentioned by Lucan, 86
Teutonic. Loyalty of races, 46
Tezcatlipoca. Sun-god;
festival of, in Mexico, 77
The Terrible. A demon who by strange test decides the Championship of Ireland, 196
[pg 456]
Thomas of Brittany. See Bleheris
Tiberius, Emperor. Druids, prophets, and medicine-men suppressed by, 62
Tierna (Teer'na). Abbot of Clonmacnois, eleventh-century historian, 150
Tiernmas (teern'mas). Fifth Irish king who succeeded Eremon, 148;
idol Crom Cruach and, 149;
his death, 149
Tonn Cliodhna (thown cleena). Otherwise “Wave of Cleena.”
One of the most notable landmarks of Ireland, 127
Tor Mōr. Precipitous headland in Tory Island;
Ethlinn imprisoned by Balor in tower built on, 110
Tory Island. Stronghold of Fomorian power, 101;
invaded by Nemedians, 101
Tradaban´, The Well of. Keelta's praises of, 283
Transmigration. The doctrine of, allegation that Celtic idea of immortality embodied Oriental conception of, 80;
doctrine of, not held by Celts in same way as by Pythagoras and the Orientals, 81;
Welsh Taliessin who became an eagle, 100.
See Tuan mac Carell
Trendorn. Conor's servant, 199;
spies on Deirdre, 200;
is blinded in one eye by Naisi, 200;
declares Deirdre's beauty to Conor, 200
Treon (tray'on). Father of Vivionn, 287
Tristan and Iseult. Tale of Dermot and Grania paralleled in story as told by Heinrich von Freiberg, 299
Troyes. See Chrestien de Troyes
Tuan mac Carell. The legend of, recorded in MS. “Book of the Dun Cow,” 97;
king of all deer in Ireland, 99;
name of “gods” given to the People of Dana by, 104
Tuatha De Danann (thoo'a-haw day danawn'). Literal meaning, “the folk of the god whose mother is Dana,” 103
Tumuli. See 53
Turenn. The quest of the Sons of, 116;
reference to Lugh in the quest of the Sons of, 123
Twrch Trwyth (toorch troo'-with). A king in shape of a monstrous boar, 391
Tyler. Reference of, in his “Primitive Culture,” to festival of Sun-god, Tezcatlipoca, 77
Tylwyth Teg. Welsh fairies;
Gwyn ap Nudd, King of the, 353
Tyren. Sister to Murna, 266;
Ullan, husband of, 266;
changed by a woman of the Fairy Folk into a hound, 266
U
Ugainy the Great (oo'gany). Ruler of Ireland, &c., husband of Kesair, father of Laery and Covac, 152
Ulster. Kingdom of, founded in reign of Kimbay, 150;
Dithorba's five sons expelled from, 151;

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