Corpus of Electronic Texts Edition: G207000
Scéla lái brátha inso sís
Background details and bibliographic information
File DescriptionWhitley Stokes
Electronic edition compiled by John Carey , Beatrix Färber
Funded by University College, Cork and
Professor Marianne McDonald via the CELT Project
2. Second draft.
Extent of text: 3365 words
CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of University College, Cork
College Road, Cork, Irelandhttp://www.ucc.ie/celt (2004) (2010)
Distributed by CELT online at University College, Cork, Ireland.
Text ID Number: G207000
Available with prior consent of the CELT programme for purposes of academic research and teaching only.
- Dublin, Royal Irish Academy, 23 E 25, Lebor na hUidre, p. 3134; for details see MS 1229, in Kathleen Mulchrone, T. F. O'Rahilly et al. (eds.), Catalogue of Irish Manuscripts in the Royal Irish Academy (Dublin 192670) 336779. For a diplomatic edition see R. I. Best and Osborn Bergin (eds.), Lebor na hUidre: Book of the Dun Cow (Dublin 1929).
Secondary literature (For literature about the Apocrypha, click on https://celt.ucc.ie/Apocrypha.pdf)
- Kuno Meyer, Eine altirische Homilie, Zeitschrift für Celtische Philologie 4 (1903) 24143. [Meyer takes this homily from RIA Ms. 23 P 3 to be written in the Old Irish period, pointing out that paragraphs 4 and 6 are echoed, though in a different context, in the present electronic edition, and in LU fo. 32b.]
- St. John D. Seymour, 'The Eschatology of the Early Irish Church, Zeitschrift für Celtische Philologie 14 (1923) 179211.
- St. John D. Seymour, 'Notes on Apocrypha in Ireland', Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 26 (1926) Class C: 107117.
- St. John D. Seymour, Irish Visions of the Other-World: A Contribution to the Study of Medieval Visions (London 1930).
- Louis Gougaud, Christianity in Celtic lands: a history of the churches of the Celts, their origin, their development, influence and mutual relations by Dom Louis Gougaud, translated from the author's MS. by Maud Joynt (London 1932; reprinted Dublin 1992).
- Brian O'Dwyer Grogan, The Eschatological Doctrines of the Early Irish Church, [unpublished doctoral dissertation] (Fordham University 1972).
- David N. Dumville, 'Biblical Apocrypha and the Early Irish', Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 73 (1973) C: 299338.
- Martin McNamara, The Apocrypha in the Irish Church (Dublin: DIAS 1975; corrected reprint 1984).
- Bernard McGinn, Apocalypticism in the middle ages: an historiographical sketch, Medieval Studies 13 (1975), Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies, Toronto, 252286. Reprinted in: Bernard McGinn, Apocalypticism in the Western Tradition (Brookfield, Vermont 1994).
- The Irish Adam and Eve story from Saltair na Rann. 2 vols. Vol. I: Text and translation by David Greene and Fergus Kelly; Vol. II: Commentary by Brian O. Murdoch (Dublin: DIAS 1976).
- Bernard McGinn, Visions of the End: Apocalyptic Traditions in the Middle Ages (New York 1979).
- Máire Herbert, Martin McNamara (eds.), Irish Biblical Apocrypha. Selected texts in translation (Edinburgh 1989).
- Martin McNamara, 'Early medieval Irish eschatology'. In: Próinséas Ní Chatháin and Michael Richter (eds.) Irland und Europa im früheren Mittelalter: Bildung und Literatur (Stuttgart 1996) 4275.
- Thomas O'Loughlin, 'The Celtic homily: creeds and eschatology', Milltown Studies 41 (1998) 99115.
- Milton McCormick Gatch, Eschatology and Christian nurture: themes in Anglo-Saxon and medieval religious life (Aldershot 2000).
- Benjamin Hudson, 'Time is Short: The Eschatology of the Early Gaelic Church', in: Caroline Walker Bynum and Paul Freedman (eds.), Last Things: Death and the Apocalypse in the Middle Ages (Philadelphia 2000) 10123.
- Martin McNamara, Apocalyptic and eschatological heritage: the Middle East and Celtic realms (Dublin 2003).
The edition used in the digital edition
- Whitley Stokes, Tidings of Doomsday in Revue Celtique. Volume 4, Paris, F. Vieweg (187980) page 245257
CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts
The present text represents pages 246256 of the published edition, including textual notes.
Text has been proof-read twice.
The electronic text represents the edited text. Editorial expansions are marked ex Words have been segmented in line with CELT practice. Lention by point in the letters f/s is rendered fh/sh. The editor's corrections are taken from his footnotes and marked corr sic="" resp="WS", with the erroneous form retained in the 'sic' attribute. Footnotes are marked note type="auth" and numbered. Text in Latin is indicated.
Direct speech is tagged q.
Hyphenation was introduced. When a hyphenated word (hard or soft) crosses a page-break, the page-break is marked after the completion of the hyphenated word. Soft hyphens are silently removed.
div0=the eschatological tale; div1=the editor's paragraph. Page-breaks are marked pb n="".
Names are not tagged, nor are terms for cultural and social roles.
This text uses the DIV1 element to represent the section.
Created: By (an) unknown Irish monastic author(s).
Date range: 9001200.
Use of language
Language: [GA] The text is in Middle Irish.
Language: [LA] A few words are in Latin.
Language: [EN] English occurs in the translated title.