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Did you mean: bridget 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
  • travellers' gossip, but the "eternal fires" recall the sacred fire of St. Brigit at Kildare, tended by nineteen nuns in turn, a day at a time, and on the twentieth
    587 bytes (6,036 words) - 16:35, 20 July 2016
  • 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
    329 bytes (408 words) - 19:46, 10 July 2016
  • called Kil-dara, “the church of the oak.” The city of Kildare is supposed to derive its name from St Brigid’s cell. The year of her death is generally placed
    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
    348 bytes (65,217 words) - 09:46, 17 May 2016
  • 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