Corpus of Electronic Texts Edition: G100045

Congal Cinnmagair

Author: [unknown]

Background details and bibliographic information

File Description

Kuno Meyer

Electronic edition compiled by Beatrix Färber

Funded by University College, Cork and
Professor Marianne McDonald via the CELT Project

2. Second draft

Extent of text: 670 words


CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of University College, Cork
College Road, Cork, Ireland—

(2004) (2010)

Distributed by CELT online at University College, Cork, Ireland.
Text ID Number: G100045


Available with prior consent of the CELT programme for purposes of academic research and teaching only.


  1. Dublin, Royal Irish Academy, B. IV. 2 , fo. 62; for details see Kathleen Mulchrone, T. F. O'Rahilly et al. (eds.), Catalogue of Irish manuscripts in the Royal Irish Academy (Dublin 1926–43) vol. 24, MS 1080, pp. 3021–29.
  1. Kuno Meyer (ed.), Congal Cinnmagair, Mitteilungen aus irischen Handschriften, Zeitschrift für Celtische Philologie 8 (1912) 108–109.
    The edition used in the digital edition
  1. Kuno Meyer, Congal Cinnmagair (Mitteilungen aus irischen Handschriften) in Zeitschrift für Celtische Philologie. Volume 8, Halle/Saale, Max Niemeyer (1912) page 108–109


Project Description

CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts

Editorial Declaration


Text has been checked and proof-read twice.


The electronic text represents the edited text. In Meyer's edition, the acute accent and macron are used to mark long vowels. Both are retained. Expansions are marked ex. Names are capitalized in line with CELT practice.


there are no quotations.


Soft hyphens are silently removed. When a hyphenated word (hard or soft) crosses a page-break or line-break, this break is marked after the completion of the hyphenated word.


div0=the poem. Page breaks are marked pb n="".


Names are not tagged, nor are terms for cultural and social roles.

Profile Description

Created: by an unknown author Date range: 900–1200.

Use of language

Language: [GA] The text is in Middle Irish.

Revision History