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caithchid

Cite this: eDIL s.v. caithchid or dil.ie/7989

 

Forms: caithid

n i, m. (1 cathach ?). Also caithid. Legal in phr. c.¤ críche(e) appar. warden of the marches, defender of border territories : in caithi[d] criche, is i a dethbir frisin airi echta: a tir a medon bis in t-aire e., a ccoicrich . . . bis in caithi[d] doghres, Laws v 244.14 , 15. Comm. Cf. ii 152.22 . direnar lan dire do fennid ┐ c.¤ crich, v 418.13 . eneclann do'n n[ḟ]enid ┐ don caichthi[d], 22 Comm. in caithe crich, duine eside(c) bis ar caei foicheda ar conair fuachtina lochta na crichi, ┐ nocha tic sé a medon na crichi . . . .i. sin fri hor na crichi . . . bís sé, ┐ cuma imtiges sé re soirche ┐ doirchi, O'D. 1575 (H 5.15, 6a). caiche crich .i. ansruth bis oc dighail greisi a coiccrich, O'Curry 95 ( H 3.18, 67 ).

écht

Cite this: eDIL s.v. écht or dil.ie/19544
Last Revised: 2013

 

n u, n.? ( Todd Lect. iv 205 ), later m. The original meaning seems to be slaughter, slaying , and this is generally implied, under all extensions of meaning.

I A slaying, slaughter ; usually of slaying an enemy in battle, but also in the senses of murder, manslaughter (with gen. of agent or obj.): écht Maind the slaying of Mand (obj. gen.) TBC-I¹ 2181 = Metr. Dinds. iv 278 . ferais ēcht ndochla ndobail | guin Fiachach, TBC-I¹ 2068 = TBC-LL¹ 2784 . naco ndernat echt fon innas(s)a nidat tualngi comram until they accomplish such a killing as this LL 123b51 (= Death-tales of the Ulster heroes 4 ). Anecd. i 13.5 . do commaoidhimh an echda mhoir dorinde (viz. the slaying of Fer Diad) ZCP x 296 y . is mór in t-écht doringni rí L., bás mo dam ingen do thuidecht trina cheilg, LL 295a23 = RC xiii 38.18 . saebécht doróni L. for mnai Conchobair, Metr. Dinds. iv 32 . ēchta Lagen for Leth Cuind slaughters (inflicted) on L.C. by the Leinstermen LL 48b7 . dorigne P. echta ar na Tiauandaib, TTebe 2835 . nir bo echt cen aithi not an unavenged slaying TTebe 3523 . mairg cathraig i ndernad in t-échtsa (viz. the Crucifixion) PH 3306 . lucht an echta those who had wrought the murder KMMisc. 313.13 . Dán Dé xxvi 33 . tír an echta `the land on which the crime had been committed' BNnÉ 313.5 . adchondairc A. na tigri...a haithli na n-echt sin do denam daib (after the tigers had killed a charioteer and his steeds), TTebe 2780 . trésna háraibh ┐ trésna héachtaibh do-bhéaradh ar a easgcáirdibh, TSh. 2763 . Here may belong: ech cumal echta, Laws v 414.21 with gloss: .i. go n-a duine, 416.1 , possibly = gona duini of slaying a man; then ech c.e. might mean a horse worth a blood price (?). aircet échta, Acall. 789 (`silver taken as spoil from the slain' SG ii 120 ) cf. 1 echta. Attrib. g s.: aire échta noble of death-deeds, the designation of an officer entrusted with the duty of exacting blood-vengeance, Laws iv 322. 20 . See PRIA xxxvi C 16 § 109 (cf. ib. 269.31 ). ZCP xv 319 . airi echta in tAengus G., ac dígail greisi ceniuil a tuathaib Luigne, Laws iii 82.6 . neoil éachta clouds of (i.e. presaging) death Ir. Monthly 1920, 108 .

II By extension a slain person , occasionally somewhat in the sense of Engl. casualty, loss (in battle) but some of the follg. exx. may belong to I (see SGS iv 94-95 ); cf. eacht pity, grief, sorrow, mourning P. O'C. : ard cach n-écht dorochair and every (warrior) slain there Metr. Dinds. iv 44 . rob echt mór fer dibhsin gérbhó maith an dias n-aile (of three slain warriors) AFM v 1636.6 . dorónadh écht mór annsin ō Ghallaibh .i. Pattraiccín C. there was a serious loss on the English side, viz. P.C. 1646 y . dorochrator échta móra ó Máguidhir M. suffered some serious losses Hugh Roe² 30. 27 (17a) . ni hinnister echt oirdearc diobh do thuitim, AFM vi 2106.8 . L. Chl. S. § 54 . echta a n-airech the slain of their leaders Leb. Gab.(i) i 270 . nír bhó hionairimh a n-échta, AFM vi 1936.12 . Marco P. 63 . mór n-éacht gcuradh do chaillsead, Miscell. Celt. Soc. 352 . ba doimtheachta an maighen la hioliomat na n-écht ina bhfaoínlighibh, AFM v 1278.11 .

The use of écht may be anticipatory: dús in tetarthad écht n-amra d'Ultaib do marbad if he could succeed in slaying a famous champion of the U. LL 124a8 = Death-tales of the Ulster heroes 4 (rendered: i ndóigh éachta do dhéanamh ar Ulltachaibh, Keat. ii 3106 ). is amlaid forcoemnacair cach oen for erchomhair a échta facing the man he was to slay ZCP xi 61.17 . ni fiu lium echt anuasal nā gillanrach do marbadh, vi 278.30 . ML 100.12 . gu nderna mé écht Ídhail, IGT, Decl. ex. 426 . Probably of this type is: demin leis gia no thachrad écht dó nā lécfadh C. dó a dénam even though he should get the chance of slaying (a champion) TBC-LL¹ 1180 .

III Exploit, prowess, deed of valour ( echt ab actu , O'Mulc. 365 , may belong here): eachd, gaisge prowess Kirk = ACL iii 154 . eacht `a feat, exploit, achievement' P. O'C. imchongbail echta ocus enig ocus engnuma na hErenn, MR 148.21 . géaga gionalaidh gach fir | éachda iongantais is aisdir, Studies 1923, 598 . síothamhla a héachta an athuair more peaceful her deeds TD 39.15 . téid...d'éisteacht Aifrinn Dé...éacht nár thais don treonruire, Ó Bruad. iii 84 . In pejorative sense: olc echt … mind righ fo ceann druag and so, Anecd. ii 79 .

IV Of a hurt inflicted: níor leigheasadh...éachta...a chuilg the wounds from his blade were never healed Ir. Monthly 1920, 265 .

V ?: ni fuil écht do choite féin inti `to do thee alone a skiff's office his capacity is all too scant' SG 242.32 .

Compds.: échtbrug dwelling of champions (?): clár na n-eachtbhrugh, Miscell. Celt. Soc. 342.11 . ¤chor: tárrais éachtchor iongantach thou hast met with strange disaster (to a ruined abbey) Ir. Monthly 1921, 508 . ¤chú deadly hound, ep. of a warrior: éachtchuin tseanga, Ó Bruad. ii 54 . ¤chur death-dealing champion, valiant warrior: síol na n-éachtchuradh, Ó Heódhusa, Ir. Monthly 1921, 330 . ¤ḟoirenn: ó éachtḟuirinn A. `A.'s daring tribe' Ó Bruad. ii 156 . ¤ḟrém valiant stock: bile échtfhréime Uidir, O'Gr. Cat. 471 . ¤minic given to performing valorous deeds: Sir A. armdherg échtmhinig, Rel. Celt. ii 186.6 .

eisce

Cite this: eDIL s.v. eisce or dil.ie/19850
Last Revised: 2013

 

n in Laws intention to damage, to slay or wound; intentional wounding or slaying (? see Cóic Con. p. 73 ), assault : distinguished from robdach (ropach, ropthach): inund esge na n-arm ┐ eisce na slibri i n-urradhus, ┐ esce na n-arm ┐ eisce na slibri i cain. inund ropdach na n-arm ┐ ropdach na slibri i n-urradhus, O'D. 2319 . 2342 ( Rawl. 506 ). cuin ata eiric eisce do duine? is and ata eiric eisce ó duine in tan dochuaidh do denam foghla ...┐ in fogail rob áil leis dhferthain ni tainic a ngnim; ┐ da tisad a ngnim, nocha biad dethbir robdaigh na heisce ime illeith risin eiric, Laws iii 138.1 . más dfertain cneidhe bice docuaidh ┐ cnedh mor ro ferasthar a rogha don ḟir ar ar feradh in cnedh mor in comfodail eisci ar eiric ropdaig na cneidhi bias uadh, no in lanfiach na cneidhe moire cin cobfodail eisci urri `an eric graduated according to the wound intended' 140.1 . amhail is cutruma isin fuiliughudh ┐ isin guairiughudh tre eisce i n-urradhus cumadh cutruma i cain o bhass tre eisce, cidh gu n-armaibh cidh gu slibribh, no o bhas gu n-armaibh nochta, O'D. 2321 ( Rawl. 506 ). o bas tri esce ferfaithir na cnedha cibe aidim triasa ferthair, no bus co n-armaibh nochta, O'D. 2323 . o bus tria eisce ┐ is marbadh rob ail do, 2323 . gidh a leathfolt gidh a lanfolt gatar du duine gid tre ropdhach gid tria eisce, 2334 . leath secht cumala i n-eisce bes meand, 864 (H 3.17). in [or: i n-] eisce bes mo ón ann no bes mo ainim ann no bes fodeirc no bes forréill ann (evidently a gloss on e.¤ bes meand) 865 . marbhadh rob ail leis do dénamh tre eisce, 865 . cin elcuin .i. eisce, Laws v 136.26 Comm. don tí ar ar fera in cnedh no in fogail, fo aicne robaig no eisce, iv 232.14 . guin tre escce, i 56.14 Comm. urgabail tria eisce, iv 232.18 . re heisgib cana intentional woundings in `cáin'-law Cóic Con. p. 19.3 ; 50.2 . Cf. eisce .i. bith fri hais, ┐ adrulla ┐ asrenar eisce immbi ceni tarracht, O'Mulc. 436 .

In other texts: focerd éisci (.i. gúasacht báis) im Ealcmair, ZCP v 524.8 . nī bīa ruici (.i. esci) nō ēgc aigci, BColm. 68.8 . eisce do thabairt do hUibh C. im Donnchad...coro tescadh a bos deas de, AU 1019.1115 (= saighidh greisi , AFM 1115 ). In: ní ésce cen ríg, BDD 102a it is doubtful if this word is meant. eisce feris (.i. bricht nadrach), a kind of satire , IT iii 103 , Ériu lv 122 n. 14 .

2 gres(s)

Cite this: eDIL s.v. 2 gres(s) or dil.ie/26612
Last Revised: 2013

 

n ā, f.

I an attack, a hostile encounter, an onset : trom immorro in gress rolasat `... the attack they delivered,' RC viii 56.9 . amnass ... in gress rollasat, RC xiii 456.17 . díghaltach greise a champion (i.e. the avenger of an aggression), MR 310.18 . is mo art fine 'ca focul | bith 'sa cath ag tnúthgreis, Fianaig. 82.6 . locud mo gréise (greisi v.l.) ceníl `shrinking from my tribal attack' ?, O'Dav. 581. . .. na greiss gúir | noberad leis cenn Saúil, SR 6395 . is gnáth iar ngreiss co torud | bág fri feiss fri fledugud, Metr. Dinds. iii 350.39 . cipē bess for greiss whosoever be attacking, RC xiii 114.12 . do foillsighedh iofrann dó, go ngreis d'anmannaibh adhuathmura ann `with an onset ...,' BNnÉ 185 § 19 . gress fola fordergi ... do ferthain asin nell sin `an onrush of crimson blood,' RC xxviii 310 § 7 . (m.?) īar ngreis galach | cen anad ropo leis Ailech, Arch. Hib. ii 49 § 24 . greis .i. orgain, O'Cl. pl. arfich a n-gressu, LU 8313 ( FB 23 ). dóeme a mmórgressa ocus a mmóraurgala, ib. 8148 ( FB 11 ). doberot side gressa an cathae do Lugh, RC xii 83 § 83 . isé in mac-sa ferfas bar ngresa uile, ZCP v 504.5 . ce do-rairg gressa don phurt, Sc.M² 22.8 . am chur fri chruaidhghreasaibh, Todd Lect. iv 98.15 ( CRR² 39 ). Gnáth-hūaraib ar gressaib gal | glenaid luch inna lín-sam, GOI ii 40 § 4 ( Thes. ii 293.20 ). ria ṅgressaib athar Solman, ZCP iii 22.20 ? = 1 grés. i n-éagmais a ndearnadh do ghreasuibh (sic leg. ; ghrasuibh, MS) ┐ d'ionnsaighthuibh, Ériu i 80.22 . Scīath ... co ngēire ngus agus ngreas, ZCP viii 227 § 7.

II an attack on the honour, an insult, an injury : is fēli dō ... a imfolach, intan teithes ria nōenḟer ; ol nīpo mōo a greis (gress, LU) do andās do Ultaib archena, TBC-I¹ 1268 . combai cen diamra fo greis, SR 6714 . docain co glerdaith cen greis, 1021 . ba gress ┐ ba imdergad mór dont shlúag anísin, RC viii 50.13 . díl gresse d'emain t'óen-rosc `one of thy eyes is a satisfaction for my insult,' Metr. Dinds. iii 342.56 . ba gress don deóra dagḟir | a chuit feóla i n-óenmagin, ib. 162.11 . ri cen grain, cen gris, cen greiss (: eisleis), SR 2561 . .iii. lecca liss Luigdech .i. gress ┐ ruicci ┐ mebul, RC xxiii 324.30 . cach gres, cach enechruice, is for cintaib treisi ata, Laws i 162.x . coic seoit ina díriu do neoch iss gress do dia eneclann, iv 308.25 . i n-digail (sic leg.) na greise truime tucadh ar a enec, ib. 66.32 . dígal greise avenging an injury or insult, vendetta : aire echta, is é side condera a gresa, O'Dav. 637 . airi echta in tAengus Gabuaidech ac dígail greisi ceniuil a tuathaib Luigne, Laws iii 82.8 . forimtecht digla do greise, ib. v 296.19 . boi Oengus ic dígail gressi ceneoil i cociud Conacht, LU 4344 . nocha rabha dioghal greis na treis for lar Breghmhaighe, AFM i 360.12 (an. 758) . digaltach greise a champion : cid cia fer uaind budh beó de, | nách budh díghaltach greise, MR 310.18 .

III an essay, an attempt, a bout, a turn, the amount of any thing done at a time (? also m. in this sense) : cé dogénsam ainmne uime | frisin cédgreis (: ēislis) upon the first offence (?), ACL iii 295 § 22 . greas for indeoin striking on an anvil, Laws v 474.1 ; 486.24 . Colam Collereach gaba na tri fhuargres `of the three cold strokes,' ib. 472.7 Comm. Goibniu goba faciebat hastas fri teōra gresa, ┐ ba fēith in tress gress, Corm. Y 975 = fria teorai gressai, RC xii 92.z . ata gobae liond cenai .i. Colum Cuaolléinech teorae nua-gres `of the three new processes,' RC xii 76.10 . grod-greasa gaibnige le h-ordaibh keen blows of smithcraft with hammers, MR 238.7 . do ghlac an ghreis mharcuigheachta ar feadh an fhaid cheadna, ITS i 36.12 . gnathaigheadh a mothrach re greas do laeib iad let him take them early for a certain number of days, 23 P 10³, 65a17 . mar mhnáibh dá ngáirinn greasa if, like women, I were to get fits of shrieking, Ó Bruad. ii 242.y .

scuchaid, scuichid.

Cite this: eDIL s.v. scuchaid, scuichid. or dil.ie/36681
Last Revised: 2019

 

Forms: scáich, scáig, scóich, roscāchatar, conroiscet, roscithet, go ro scaichsett, scáigfit, scuchtha, scuchad, scuich, scucht, scáichsin

v See GOI § 522 . perf. 3 s. ro scáich , scáig. ro scóich , LL 280b37 . pl. roscāchatar, ZCP viii 218 § 23 . subj. pres. 3 s. -roisc (see Strachan, Phil. Soc. Trans. 1900, 13 n. 1 ). ? pl. conroiscet, O'Curry 2677 ( Eg. 88, 57 (58)d ). subj. impf. 3 s. -roisced. These archaic forms are usual only in sense II infra. On the form roscithet in Mon. Tall. (cited under II) see GOI § 592 . Later treated as weak verb with stem scuch-, scuich- (in sense I) (also occas. scáich-, cf. perf. go ro scaichsett, Leb. Gab.(i) 144.25 . fut. scáigfit, TBC-LL¹ 4613 ). part. scuchtha, MR 254.6 , and see scuithe. Vn. scuchad, scuich, scucht, scáichsin, q.v.

I

(a) intrans. moves, starts, goes, proceeds : scuchsad .i. docheimnigheadar no doghluaiseadar, O'Cl. scuich bhius (.i. uaim) a meic, TBC-LL¹ 6013 . ní [sguch] tre [dhailghe Í Dhuach] | sruth luath ná aibhne ná áth no swift stream . . . flows, A. Ó Dálaigh lv 11 . roscuchsad co dúr danarrda dāsachtach `sie stürmten', ZCP xiii 231.2 . adhantor teinnte isna heōnoibh. La sodhain tra scuchait ┐ comhlassait a n-aoinfheacht they explode and blaze up, Fl. Earls 188.6 .

(b) usually with prepp.: ar scāth na tuireadh-sa thall | da scuch in rīgan roscmhall took refuge behind the pillar, ZCP viii 562 § 4 . nochoro scaig in bachall a láim Patraic the crosier moved not from P.'s hand, Trip.² 1012 . sguchaiss ┐ comhsgeinnis tipra . . . assin egluis, Fl. Earls 244.18 . scucaid Pirr co Priaim makes for, BB 443b32 . scuchaidh cāch co araili díobh, ZCP viii 105.7 . roscáich cach cert co grian `crumbled to the clay', Metr. Dinds. i 28.6 . scuchsat iarsin d'indsi almuigh they departed from the island, Anecd. i 73 § 217 . scuchaid dím a mallachtnachu leave me, o accursed ones, LU 2343 . ? roscichis deit fein. Bia marb ria cind bliadna (roscithis, rosgisdais, v.ll.) `thou hast wearied thyself' (lit. hast departed from thyself?), Mór M. 10 . no gur sguch mh'annsa dha halt `till my heart leaves its wonted place', Ériu ix 6.55 = Dánta Gr. 41.55 . ní mó scuchaim do chóir churaidh `nor do I deprive any knight of his due', Ó Bruad. iii 144.5 . amal ro scuchsat co focus di as they approached it (an island), LU 1865 . roscuch som docom na tenid, ZCP xiv 156.10 . scuchaidh fón caill, a óccu move into the wood, CCath. 1784 . gur (sic leg.) ro scuchsat for reidh an tsleibhe, Hugh Roe 14.27 . ro scuch S.¤ for amus na n-uasal-athrach, LB 225b22 . in tan ro scuchsat na longa for cúla, CCath. 2110 . ise ced duine roscar fria Cormac a mainchine ┐ doscuch fri Cummin ┐ fri Brenaind who parted from Cormac and went over to Cummín, Irish Texts iii 6 § 15 . roscuc[h]sat iar sin i nglend . . . clic[h]air, BB 496a39 . orotaisselbad tra donrig sin roscáig inanaicned fén reassumed its own form (of snow which had been turned into butter and curds), Three Hom. 10.7 . sgucha an gradh (leg. sguchaid a ngradh?) bus airde, acht curo pinnit fo uaisli in graidh `he shall move to a higher grade', Laws i 60.9 Comm . sguch im chluais, beannuigh mo bhéal, Aithd. D. 70.1 (a) . o sgéimh do sguch has forsaken its beauty (of a dead pig), Irish Texts i 29 § 36 . o do scuchsat on Scithia, Leb. Gab.(i) 276.25 . scuchad cach o cheli uán, LL 333a40 . ? slige din doscuchad charpat sech araile, Corm. 38.26 = doscuet carpait, Corm. Y 1082 (see 1 téit). cor-scuch cach secha araili dib (of a race), TTebe 2444 . scuchsat . . . | tar fairgi, Leb. Gab.(i) 122.17 = for fairgi, BB 29a3 = scuirset, LL 7a46 With adverbs: scuichsit . . . soir, Ériu iv 138.3 . scuchaid in grian sis, vii 223.8 .

(c) trans. moves, stirs, sets in motion, removes : dar sliab Sión roscuchtha | do thraighthe luchra lethna `. . . bist du mit ... Füssen geschritten' (lit. thy feet have been moved), Sitzungsb. Pr. Akad. 1912, xxv 439 § 5 . In Laws Comm. in etymol. glosses: anscuiche .i. cona scuichither dia gablaib `which is not removed off its hooks' (a cauldron), Laws i 48.16 . cia sguithidh ann do chintach . . . ní sguithear in dithim naicinta do nechthar is not changed, ii 100.19 . in ní scuchas na scota gl. scuithe, iv 112.25 Comm . See scuithe. is fir togaidh don fine in ti . . . scuchus fal dochraite dibh `removed the barrier of oppression from them', iv 376.16 Comm . Laithbheartach laoch nar sguchadh the immovable warrior, DDána 113.15 . sguchaidh [na] deamhna dom dhruim | an dearna othair eadruinn (sic leg.) it stays demons from my back—the injured Hand between us, Dán Dé xxiv 13 .

II Comes to an end, is finished, exhausted .

(a) scaich, no roscach .i. do criochnaigheadh, O'Cl. ro scáich ordan N. `N.'s sovranty has vanished', Fél. Prol. 121 . Ráth Chrúachan ro scáichi (with suff. pron., Stokes p. 361 , but see GOI pp. 419 - 20 ), Fél. Prol.177 . isimmaille roscaich inbolc doblith ┐ intimmun dodenam, Goid. 101.17 ( Lib. Hymn. 63.4 ). ro-scáich nóinnin Ulad fosodain was over, TBC-I¹ 1431 ( LU 5899 ). ní accai corro scáig a tofond, LU 6748 (BDD). a claín trúaig . . . ro scáig do gal ┐ do gaisced, 8569 ( FB 43 ). a ro scaigset a airm dó (ó tairnic, v.l.) when his weapons (i.e. as missiles) had come to an end, TBC-LL¹ 4618 . o ru scaich iarum taisbenad na fledhi `when the display of the banquet was ended', RC xxiv 178.13 . o roscachitar thra na hulisa when all these things had been done, TTr.² 445 . ro sgaith a ngráin, AFM vi 2298.17 . roscāchatar sin uile | nocho mair dīb ōenduine (of persons), ZCP viii 218 § 23 . ro scāchatar na Hathanensta acht sūaill mbec, ITS xli 138 § 321 . nísléicfe i Murthemniu | co roisc obair fer Fēne till the work of the Féni be finished, TBC-I¹ 206 = con roisc, LU 4673 . aicelat sa he acht co roisc int oirdned ┐ int ongud, RC xlvi 237.10 = ZCP xii 371.1 . dergaiter doib co roisc taisealbad bidh, YBL 174a48 ( SG 81.16 ). co roisc a mbe oca till all they have is exhausted, Laws iv 246.10 Comm . co roisc a cuidigh till their meal is over, RC xiii 6.1 . co roisc bēim an cluig till the bell stops ringing, ZCP vii 310 § 5 . in cainnel sin do uhith for a dernaind co roisceth roind ┐ dāil, Cáin Ad. 2 . dhul lais isind airc, co roiscedh díle, Leb. Gab.(i) 10.2 . o roscithet celebrad iarmergi `when the office of nocturns is over', Mon. Tall. 130.28 . o roscithet . . . ind gabail hísin, 140.13 .

(b) in impersonal construction with the meaning brings to an end, completes , the virtual subject being introduced by a prep. (usually DO): roscáig dóibseom tuga a sosta they had completed the thatching of their huts, TBC-I¹ 166 ( LU 4628 ). intan . . . ro scáig do Bricrind a scrutan i n-a menmain, LU 8222 ( FB 17 ). in tan tra rosgaith do Domnall ani sin do apairt when D. had finished saying that, Anecd. ii 74.9 . con roisc dó in taspenad, LL 280b32 = coro láis, LU 1378 ( RC xxi 380.7 ). acht cu roisc dhó a bleithech till his grinding be finished, Lism. L. 1979 . With other prepp.: erbais ris in inailt comet in mic co roisced leo imtheacht till they should have gone, YBL 180b34 . neach ná ro saoíleadh écc . . . acht co roiscceadh lais dioghail greisi a cheneóil `until he should have avenged', AFM v 1606.20 . intan tra roscaich re Sechnall intimmon dogabail, Trip. 398.3 . nech na dichet . . . i cath dibell sin .i. ro scaich aire a man who cannot go to battle . . . that is, he has become decrepit, O'Mulc. 311 . Cf. perh. roscāich ar in nĒrinn n-ūaig | ōnd ūair atbath Fedlimid all is over with Ériu, Bruchst. i 45 § 102 , where, however, we should prob. read: ro scaich ár a nErind uaigh with AFM i 472.14 .