Corpus of Electronic Texts Edition
Fragmentary Annals of Ireland (Author: [unknown])

Annal FA 81

FA 81

681 Kl. The slaying of Cenn Fáelad son of Colcu, king of Connacht.

Annal FA 82

FA 82

682 The battle of Ráith Mór Muige Line against the Britons, in which Cathassach son of Máel Dúin, king of Cruithne, and Ultán son of Dícuill were slain.

Annal FA 83

FA 83

682 The death of Suibne son of Máel Umai, abbot of Corcach.

Annal FA 84

FA 84

683 Kl. Dúnchad of Muiresc son of Máel Duib was killed.

Annal FA 85

FA 85

678 Adamnán took the abbacy of Í.


Annal FA 86

FA 86

683 The battle of Corann, in which Colcu son of Blathmac and Fergus son of Máel Dúin, king of Cenél Cairpri, fell.

Annal FA 87

FA 87

683 The beginning of the children's plague in the month of October, which lasted for three years in Ireland.

Annal FA 88

FA 88

683 The repose of Airmedach of Craeb.

Annal FA 89

FA 89

684 Kl. The plague of youths, in which all the chieftains and nearly all the young Irish noblemen perished.

Annal FA 90

FA 90

685 Kl. The Saxons plundered Mag Breg and many churches.

Annal FA 91

FA 91

686 Kl. Domnall Brecc son of Eochu Buide died.

Annal FA 92

FA 92

686 The repose of Banbán, scribe of Cell Dara.

Annal FA 93

FA 93

687 Kl. The repose of Do Chuma Chonoc, abbot of Glenn dá Locha.

Annal FA 94

FA 94

687 The repose of Roiséne, abbot of Corcach.

Annal FA 95

FA 95

687 In this year Adamnán set free the captives the Saxons had taken from Ireland.

Annal FA 96

FA 96

686 The battle of Dún Nechtain, in which the son of Oswy was killed. Bruide son of Bile was the victor.

Annal FA 97

FA 97

St. Aethelthryd, Christ's Queen, daughter of Anna, king of the Angles, was at first given in marriage to another nobleman, and later to Ecgfrith the king; who after she had kept her marriage-bed uncorrupted for twelve years after she had become Queen, took the sacred veil as a holy nun; who sixteen years after her burial was found uncorrupted, along with the shroud in which she had been wrapped.

Annal FA 98

FA 98

688 Kl. The battle of Imlech Phích, in which Dub dá Inber, king of Ard Cianachta, and Uarchride grandson of Oissíne were slain; of which Gaborchenn sang:


    1. The Conaille are mournful today,
      as is proper for them after Uarchride;
      a smile will not come more readily
      in Ard Cianachta after Dub dá Inber.
In this battle the Cianachta tribe came under foreign rule and was deprived of sovereignty.

Annal FA 99

FA 99

688 Bishop Ségine, abbot of Ard Macha, died.

Annal FA 100

FA 100

688 Bishop Cuthbert rested.