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Did you mean: brigid of kildare
  • Olden1886 BRIGIT, Saint, of Kildare (453–523), was born at Fochart, now Faugher, two miles north of Dundalk, a district which was formerly part of Ulster
    373 bytes (1,713 words) - 02:56, 4 June 2013
  • DARLUGDACH, Saint (d. 522), second abbess of Kildare, was St. Brigit's favourite pupil. Ultan, in his ‘Life of Brigit,’ says that Darlugdach had fallen in
    356 bytes (408 words) - 22:39, 22 December 2014
  • Lives of Saint Patrick, Brigit and Columba (Calcutta, 1874); Colgan, Acta SS. Hiberniae. D. O'Hanlon, Lives of Irish Saints, vol. ii.. Knowles, Life of St
    292 bytes (246 words) - 15:50, 29 April 2016
  • A Book of Saints and Wonders by Lady Gregory Brigit, The Mary of the Gael 119502A Book of Saints and Wonders — Brigit, The Mary of the GaelLady
    18 KB (3,656 words) - 23:10, 16 April 2012
  • Nechtan dedicated Abernethy to St. Brigit [q. v.], and Darlugdach, who was present, shouted Alleluia in respect of that offering.’ The same legend is
    320 bytes (1,107 words) - 16:40, 7 April 2013
  • places, he arrived at Kildare, where he 'stayed for a while, reading and teaching,' and on leaving was presented by Brigit with a ring of gold, which she told
    296 bytes (1,337 words) - 16:05, 19 March 2011
  • case of St Columba, or even to a woman, as in the case of St Brigit. This singular association of lay and spiritual powers was liable to the abuse of allowing
    2 KB (67,489 words) - 17:09, 9 May 2015
  • dirty—deep in mire—'there's fine walking overhead.' In the Irish Life of St. Brigit we are told of a certain chief:—'It was not his will to sell the bondmaid,'
    10 KB (1,841 words) - 01:17, 18 April 2012
  • the 11th centuries. Ultán’s hymn on St Brigit beginning “Brigit bé bithmaith,” which is by far the most artistic of the collection, was perhaps composed
    257 bytes (65,217 words) - 17:07, 11 July 2015
  • by John Rhŷs Index 1720735Celtic Heathendom — IndexJohn Rhŷs INDEX OF NAMES AND OTHER WORDS. C. Green & Son
    249 bytes (22 words) - 14:33, 19 October 2014
  • there was a goddess called Brigit, poetess and seeress, worshipped by the poets of ancient Erinn; that she was daughter of the Irish god known as Dagda
    288 bytes (32,604 words) - 17:54, 18 October 2014
  • represent St. Brigit, which was carried about from house to house by a procession of boys and girls in the afternoon of the 31st Jan. (the eve of the saint's
    209 KB (35,803 words) - 01:16, 18 April 2012