Page:A dictionary of the Manks language (Cregeen).djvu/22

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18 AGH AKI

Ac'canagh, s. m. a moaner or bemoaner; pl. 71.

Ac'cyrys, s. m. hunger, the pain felt by fasting long; any violent desire.

Ac'cryssagh, a. hungry, being hungered; s. m. a hungry person; pl. 71.

Ac'gyrts, s. m. an action at law; pl. —yn.

Ac'gyrtssagh, s. m. a complainant; pl. 71.

Ach'lish or Agh'lish, s. f. the armpit; a quantity of any thing brought under the arm; Jer. xxxviii. 12; pl. —yn.

Ad, pro. they, them; —syn; id. em.

E Adeyr', s. m. his prophet. This word is from Phadeyr, but ought to be from Fadeyr, as it undergoes the changes of F, and not of

P.

E Adeyr'ys, s. his, &c. See Phadeyrys.

F.

Adhene', pro. themselves.

Adshen', pro. those, they.

Adshid', pro. those more remote.

Adshoh', pro. these.

Adult'rinagh, a. adulterous.

Aeg, a. young, juvenile, youthful.

A'egey, a. pl. young, youthful; as, mraane aegey, (young women.)

A'egid, s. m. youth; 89.

Aer, s. f. air, firmament.

Agg or Aggad, s. m. a sore or deep cut, a nick or cut in a tally.

Aggair' or Aggairys, s. m. wrong, injustice; an action contrary to moral rectitude; aggression.

Aggair'agh, a. unjust, improper, unfit, unsuitable; s. m. a person that commits injustice; pl. 71; Pro. xxi. 15.

Ag'gindagh, a. desirous, eager to obtain.

Ag'gindys, s. m. fondness, eagerness, eager desire.

*Aggl or Agglee, v. fear or frighten; —agh, 77; —in, 83; —ins, 84; —ym, 86; —yms, 87; —ys, 88.

Ag'glagh, a. fearful, awful, dreadful, frightful, afraid.

Dy {{sc|Ag'glaguey, v. to frighten, to appal, to intimidate.

Ag'glaghin, s. m. a fearful person; pl. —yn.

Ag'gle, s. m. fear, dread, terror, a painful apprehension of danger; Prov. "Boayl nagh vel aggle cha vel grayse;" pl. —yn.

Ag'glish, s. f. the Church, or body of believers; pl. —yn.

Ag'glishagh, a. ecclesiastical; a. d. of the Church.

Ag'glit, frightened, dismayed, appalled; 85.

Ro Aggys, a. (from Faggys,) too near.

Agh, conj. but; when used as a postfix in composition, means ing, ly, ous. &c.

Aghaue', s. f. a species of hemlock, or fool's parsley. In Amos vi. 12, and Hos. x. 4, it is rendered hemlock. Prov. "Ta'n aghaue veg shuyr da'n aghaue vooar:" as much as to say, "a small evil or sin is sister to a great one."

Agh'-fuirree ort, in. but stay thou, but hold thou.

Agh'eree, v. horsing.

Agh'erey-hoaney or agherey-amman, s. f. a crupper.

Agh'in, s. f. a petition, a supplication, an entreaty; pl. —yn.

Agh'inach, s. m. a petitioner, supplicant; pl. 71.

Agh'iney, v. petitioning, supplicating.

Agh'-markiagh, s. m. a riding horse.

Agh son shoh as ooilley, adv. but, notwithstanding; 2 Sam. xxiv. 4.

Aght, s. m. art, skill, behaviour, demeanor, gait, plight, way; pl. —yn.

Aght'al, a. artful, skilful, dexterous, expert, mannerly.

Aght'allys, s. m. artfulness, skilfulness.

Aght'baghee, s. m. manner of life, occupation; 2 Tim. iii. 10; Jonah i. 8.

Aght'erbee, adv. any way, any wise, any how, however.

Aght'rhoeid, s. m. the diarrhœa or lax.

Ah, in. O! Oh!

Ah'jooigh, s. f. the gullet or throat, the passage through which the food passes from the mouth to the stomach.

Ah'lah, in. do not trouble me.

Ahlea', s. f. the spleen of an animal.

Ah'ley, s. f. See Aajey; pl. 67.

Ahl'ley, s. f. the aisle of a church.

Aiee, s. f. a kiln; pl. —yn.

Aigh-vie or Aievie, s. m. good luck, farewell, good will, Psal. xlv. 5; go and prosper, 1 Chron. xxii. 11.

Aig'nagh, a. ready minded for, inclined for.

Aig'ney, s. f. mind, inclination, will; pl. 67.

Aig'ney-caghlaait, converted; 85.

Aig'ney-mie, s. m. good will.

Aigney-hooiagh, s. m. contentment.

Aik, v. (from Faikagh,) would see; —agh; —ee; —in; —ins; —ym; —yms; —ys, 94.

Aile, s. m. fire, ignis; pl. —yn.

Aile'agh or Ailach, a. fiery, igneous.

Aile'y, a. d. of fire; a. pl. fire; Isa. lxvi. 15.

E Aill, s. (from Faill,) his hire, wages; v. —agh; —in; —ins; —ym; —yms; —ys.

Dy Ail'leil, v. to fail.

F.

Dy Ail'ley, v. to hire.

F.

Ain, pro. our, us, of us, we have, we had, have, &c. we; as, yn thie ain (our house); ren eh beaghey ny mast' ain (he lived among us); te ain (we have it); ve ain (we had it); row eh ain) had we it,) &c.

E Ain'agh, s. his chariot; pl. 71.

F

E Ain'ey, s. his ring; pl. 67.

F.

Ainhen'e, pro. have, had, &c. ourselves.

Ain'jys, s. m. acquaintance, intimacy.

{{sc|Ain'jyssagh, s. m. an acquaintance; pl. 71; a. acquainted, intimate.

Ainle, s. m. an angel; pl. —yn.

Aird'eylagh, s. m. a mariner's compass.

Airh, s. f. gold. Airh wuigh as palchey j'ee.

Airh'ey, a. d. golden, of gold.

Airh'-hallooin, s. m. yarrow, millfoil.

Airh'it, gilded; 85.

Aitt, a. odd, antic, queer, comical, funny, ridiculous, sportive, &c.

Aitt'ys, s. f. anticness, fun, &c.

Yn Aiyr, s. the grass, Mark vi. 39; Jas. i. 10.

F.

A'ker, s. f. an anchor; pl. —yn, Acts xxvii. 29; v. —agh, 77; —ee, 80; —in, 83; —ins, 84; —ym, 86; —yms, 87; —ys, 88.

A'kerit, anchored; 85.

Dy A'kin, v. to see.

F.