An electronic edition
Responsibility for document creation and encoding:
Creation of machine-readable text by: David Hughes
Proofed by: Niall Brady
Header creation and mark-up by: David Hughes
Text revised and corrected by: Niall Brady
Extent of text: 248 words [1.57 kb]
Printed source of this electronic edition
Cormacs Rule, ed. John Strachan, Ériu 2 (1905) 62-68
Manuscript sources of printed text
1. Bibliothèque Royale Brussels Ms 5100-4, pp. 29 et seqq.
2. Royal Irish Academy Ms 23 N 10, cat. no. 967, pp. 78-79
3. Royal Irish Academy Ms 23 P 3, cat. no. 1242, fol. 14 b
4. Royal Irish Academy Ms 23 N 11, cat. no. 487
- Old Irish. There is “nothing in the language of the poem to show that it cannot have been written towards the end of the ninth century” (Strachan, p. 62).
Published by:Thesaurus Linguae Hibernicae,
University College Dublin
Belfield, Dublin 4
Project funder: Professor Marianne McDonald (University of California, San Diego) via the Ireland Funds.
Date: Final mark-up completed 2006-06-26
Text ID: js.eriu.2.001
Available only for academic teaching and research provided that this header is included in its entirety with any copy distributed. This edition may not be reproduced or used elsewhere without the explicit permission of the TLH project. For enquiries, please contact us.
Due to current browser limitations, certain characters in printed editions may not always be similarly displayed in the electronic version. In such cases, the following representations have been chosen for display purposes:
- characters with punctum delens or other marks indicating lenition (this applies to f, s, m and n) are displayed with following h and underlining: thus fh, sh, mh and nh
- insular ampersand (Tironian et) is displayed as &
To facilitate searching, macrons used to indicate long vowels in the printed edition have been omitted from the html display.
TLH has not made any alterations to the text of the printed edition.
This text has not been normalised.
No quotations occur.
End-of-line hyphenation does not occur in the printed edition. Hyphenation occuring elsewhere is reproduced in the electronic version.
- The <expan> tag is used to encode text printed in italics to indicate editorial expansions of manuscript abbreviations.
List of witnesses:
- A1: Brussels, Bibliothèque Royale, 5100-4, pp. 29 sq.
- A2: Dublin, Royal Irish Academy, 23 N 10, pp. 78-79.
- B: Dublin, Royal Irish Academy, 23 P 3, fol. 14 b.
© 2006 Thesaurus Linguae Hibernicae (UCD)