[From Cregeen's Dictionary, 1835]

[note the text scanned is that from the 1910 revision edited by J. J. Kneen which corrected many topographical errors and added a few extra notes + translations of the various manx proverbs/phrases - unfortuneately the print of this edition is almost as poor and difficult to scan as that of the original]


AA, an adjunct; a. second, second-hand. This word is used as a prefix in composition, and implies repeated action, as the Latin re. Again, when yn is placed before it, changes to nah, the ordinal of two.
AA'AASE, s. m.. second-growth; v.to grow
AA'CHIONNAGH again. v.buying again, repurchasing
AA'CHIONIT, pt. rebought, bought again the second time.
AA'CHUMMIT, pt. formed anew.
AA'CHLASHTYN, s. m.. a rehearsing.
AA'CHLUINNIT, pt. reheard.
AA'CHOOINAGHTYN, s. m.. recollection.
AAD'JIN, or AAITCHIN, s. m.. gorse, furze, whins.
AAE, a.d. of a kiln.-S f. an arch, a boundary over a river, a ford, a place to pass over a river dry; pl.—GHYN.
AA'EADDAGH, s.m. second-hand clothes.
AAG, v.leave (from Faag) ;.—-AGH,.—AIL,.—EE, :IN,.—INS, YM ,.—YMS,.—YS. 94. F.
AA'-GHERRIT or AAGHERRID, s. m.. a shorter way, a shorter cut; pl..—YN.
AA'GHIENNAGHTYN, s. m.. regeneration.
AAGHT, s. m.. a lodging; v.lodge; pl..—YN.
AAGHT'IT, pt. lodged; 85.
AAGH'YN, s.pl. arches, fords; Jud. xii. 6.
AA'-HILLEY, s. m.. second sight.
AA'HROGGAL, v.rebuilding, lifting again.
AAIL, a. d. of a brood or litter; as, guiy aail (a brood goose).
AAIL'AGH, or AALAGH, s. f., a brood of young, what a fowl has at a hatching; Jer. vii. 11. ; pl 71, or.—YN.
AAISHNEE, a. d. (from Faaidmee), which see.
AAITN, v.gorse, cover with whins;.—AGH, 77;.—EE, 80;.—EY, 82;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 84;.—YM, 86;.—YMS, 87;.—YS, 88.
Dy AAIT-NAGH or AAIT-NAGHEY, to cover with gorse, as a bearded hedge.
AAIT'NIT, pt, gorsed, whined; 85.
AA'JEY or AAHLEY, s. m.. a known place, a place used of, or convenient to. The latter word is used at the North of the Island for a place marked at sea to fish on; pl.67.
AA'-LHIEENEY, s. m.. second filling, laying eggs the second time; to replenish, to fill again.
AA'LICAN, e. m.a halycon, a fine calm time, time, serene and tranquil weather, peace and tranquility.
AA'LID, s. m.. elegance, beauty, grandeur, splendour, comeliness, fairness, handsomeness, noblenem, amiableness.
AA'LIN, a. elegant, beautiful, grand, splendid, noble, comely, fair, amiable, handsome, fine.
AALL, s. m.. a fork, a flesh fork; pl..—YN.
AANE, s. f. a liver; pl.—YN.
AANIRIT, s. m.. cloth, linen cloth;.—BRECK, check or chequer;.—SACK, sackcloth; .—CAITNAGH, fustian; pl..—YN.
AA'OE, s. m.. a great grand child.
AARE, v to come nigh ow near to, to approach,, to come in contact; Psl. xci. 7.
AA'REY, s. f. a ladder; a kidney; pl.67.
Yn AAR'KEY, s.from (Faarkey), the sea.
Dy AAR'KEY, v.to bathe.
My * AARK or AARKAGH, v.would, &c., bathe;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 84;.—YM, 86;.—YMS, 87;.—YS, 88.
*AARL or AARLEE, v.cook; dress meat;.—AGH, 77;.—AGHEY, 82;.—EE, 80;.—IN, 83; .—INS, 84;.—YM, 86;.—YMS, 87;.—YS, 88.
AAR'LEE, a. d. of cooking or dressing meat.
AAR'LIDER, s. m.. a dresser of victuals, a cook; see also Coagyrey.
AAR'LIT, 85. dressed, booked, prepared.
AAR'LOO, a. ready prepared, fitted, dressed, at hand; apt, prone.
AART-NY-PAART, lot or part.
E AASIAAG, s.(from, Faasaag,) his beard. Yn AAISAGH, s.the desert, or wilderness. F.
AASE, s. m.. growth; pl..—YN ; v.grow;.—AGH, 77;.—EE, 80;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 84; .—YM, 86;.—YMS, 87;.—YS, 88.
AASH, s. m.. ease, rest, freedom from labour or pain, leisure; Prov. " Caghlaa obbyr aash." Change of work is rest.
AASH'AG, s. f. a. boss, a seat to rest on, a seat made of matted straw; pl.—YIN
AASH'AGH, a. easy, not difficult.
Dy AASH'AGH, adv. easily.
AAS'IT, grown, 85.
AA'SMOOINAGHT, s. m. second thought, reflection.
AASO'IL, a. having the quality of growing.
Dy AAST, v.to wring, (from Faast) ;-AGH ;.—EE;.—IN;.—INS;.—YM ;.—YMS ;.—YS; 94.
Ro AASTIT, too much.wrung, 85.
AA'-VAAIR, s. m.. second crop.
Dy AA'-VIOGHEY, v.to revive, to quicken.
AAUE, s. f. Eve.
ABA'-NAGH, a. d. of the ankle or ankles
ABANE, s. f. ankle; pl.—YN.
ABB, a. abbey; as thalloo abb. Abbey Land.
AB'BYR, u. say, say on
AB'BYRAGH. See Yarragh.
A'BER, s. m.. pasture, a place to feed or graze on, pasturage pl.-YN.
A'BYL, a. able.
AC'CAN, s. m.. moan, lamentation or sorrow expressed by a mournful tone of voice; pl.
AC'CANAGH, s.in. a meaner or bemoaner; pl.71.
AC'CYRYS, s. m.. hunger, the pain felt by fasting long; any violent desire.
ACCRYS'SAGH, a. hungry, being hungered, s. m.. a hungry person; pl.71.
AC'GYRTS, s. m.. an action at, law; p7.--YN.
AC'GYRTSSAGH, s.in. a complaint.; 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, etc. 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 vegey, (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.
AGGAIRIAGH, 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. f. 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 AG'GLAGHEY, v.to frighten, to appal, to intimidate.
AG'GLAGHIN, s. m.. a fearful person; pl.—AN.
AG'GLE, s. m.. fear, dread, terror, a painful apprehension of danger; Prov. " Boayl nagh eel aggle eha eel grayse ; "Where there's no fear, there's no grace. pl..—YIN.
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, etc.
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." The little hemlock is a sister to the big hemlock
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'INAGH, 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, oocupation ; 2 Ti:-n. iii. 10; Jonah i. 8.
AGHT'ERBEE, adv. any way, any wise, any haw, howeve-.
AGHT'RHOEID, s. m.. the diarrhoea or lax.
AH, in. O! Oh!
AH'JOOIGH, s. f. the gullet or throat, the passage through which the food passes ferom 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 ar AIE-VIE, s. m.. good luck, farwell, good will, Psal. xiv. 5; go and prosper, 1 Chron. axii. 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-BOOIAGH, s. m.. contentment.
AIK, v.(firnn Faikagh,) would see;.—AGH;.—-EE;.—IN;.—INS;.—YM;.—YNS;.—YS, 94.
AILE, s. m.. fire; pl..—YN.
AILE'AGH or AILAGH, 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. om', us, of us, we have, we had, have, etc, we; as, yn thie rin (our house); Ten eh beaghey ny mast' rin (he lived among us); te rin (we have it) ve rin (we had it); row eh rin (had we it,) &c.
E AINTAGH, 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.....
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 palehey j'ee.
Yellow gold and plenty of it.
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. P, .
A'KER, s. f. an anchor; pl..—YN, Acts xxvii. 29; v..—AGH, 77;.—EE, 80;.—IN, 8838;.—INS, 84;.—YM, 86; YMS, 87;.—YS,
A'KERTT, anchored; 85.
Dy A'KIN, v.to see.
AL. See 79.
AL'BIN, s.in. Scotland, Albion.
AL'BINAGH, s. m.. a Scotchman; a. Scotch; pl.71.
AL'ESS, in. alas.
AL'ISTER, s. m.. Alexander.
ALLAGH, s.(from Beallagh,) folk. This word ought to be written Eallagh. See 1 Kings, xx. 3.
ALMO'RAGH, s. m.. an ignoramus; pl.71.
ALMO'RAGHT, a. ignorant, inadvertent, unlearned, stupid.
ALMO'RYS, s. m.. ignorance.
ALT, s. f.. a high place, altitude.
AL'TAR, s. m.. an altar; pl..—YN.
AM, a. bad, vile
AM'GLASS or AMVLASS, s. m.: a drink made by mixing milk and water together, pale watery drink, or bad tasted drink, acid water.
Dy AM'LAGH, n. to manure with sea weed. F.
AM'LEE, a. d. of sea, weed. F.
AMM, s. m.. stature, size puberty.
E AMM'AN, s.his tail; pl..—YN. Cloie rish e omman. Playing with his tail. F.
AM'MYR, s.f a canal, or channel of water; pl.—YN.
AM'MYS. s. m.. obeisance; 1 Kings, i. 16; homage, reverence, dutifulness.
AM'MYSSAGH, a. obeisant, submissive, dutiful; s.duteous person pl.71.
AM'MYS'SIT, pt..—worshipped, having obeis ance paid to; 85.
AM'SHEE, s. m.. See Imshee.
A'MYLT, v.swim ;.—AGH, 77;.—EE, SO;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 84;.—YM, 86;.—Y MS, 87 ; .—YS, 98.
A'MYLTAGH, s. m.. a, swimmer; pl.71.
AN, when used as a prefix in composition, signifies un, (Erg.)
ANDREAYS, a. d. of Andrew.
ANCHA'SHERICK, a. unholy, untsanctified, profane, wicked, impious.
ANCHA'SHERICKYS, s.unholiness, ivpiety, profaneness, wickedness.
ANCHAS'SANAGH, a. trackless.
ANCHAS'LEY, a. unlike, different
ANCHAS'LYS, s. m.. difference; pl..—YN.
ANCHIART', a. uneven, unequal.
ANCHREES'TEE, s m.a heathen, infidel, pagan.
ANCREES'TIAGH, s. m.. heathenism, infidelity.
ANCRED'JUAGH, s. m.. an unbeliever; pl.
Dy ANCHO'ODAGHEY, v.to unaoVer', to develop.
ANCHOO'DEE, v.uncover, disclose
ANCHOO'IE, a. unfit, unqualified.
ANDRAIL'AGH, a; Sea Quaiyl ardreiltagh.It is probably the intensive particle an which is used here. An-d-reiïlagh, very ruling. See anvroie, which means very much boiled or stewed; also anvian, excessive desire.
ANFIR'RINNYS, s. m.. untruth; pl..—YN.
ANGA'AISH, s. m.. anguish, pain; pl..—YN.
ANGA'AISHAGH, a. painful, afflicted, tortured with anguish; r. m.a person afflicted wih pain; pl.71.
ANGA'AISHIT, afflicted, pained; 85.
ANGHIAREY'-CHYMMYLT, s. m.. uncircumcision.
ANGHIA'RIT, uncut, unhown ; 85
ANGHEN'NAL, a. cheerless, sad.
ANGHEN'NALLYS, s. m.. infestivity.
ANGHOO', s. m.. illfame, infamy, disgrace.
ANGHOO'AGH, a. infamous, disgraceful.
ANJE'AL or ANJEEAL, s m.breakfast., a ilsel.
ANJEE', s. m.. on atheist.
ANJEE'AGH, a. atheistical.
ANLAADIT, unloaded; disburdened ; 85
ANLEIGH', s. m.. partiality in law.
ANLEIGH'AGH, a. contrary ta law.
ANLHEIL' or ANLHEILTYS, s. m.. unable to move abort, irnbee~lity, helplessness.
ANLHEIL'TAGH, s. m.. a~ person, unable tO move or help himself; pl.71.
ANLOUT', v.unloft;.—AGH, 77;.—EE, 80;.—EY, 82;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 84;.—IT, 85;. .—YM, 86 ; Y11TS, 87; YS, 88.
ANLUGHT', a~. rrnlo:id ;.—IT, 85; urladen..
ANMAGH, a. derived from Anmoghey; late, not early.
AN'MEENYN, s.pl. or ANMEEYN, souls.
AN'MEY, a. d. of-the soul or souls.
AN'MYS, s. m.. lateness; Jud. sis. 9.
ANN, s.(from Fann,) :Ray; v..—AGH ;.—EY ;.—IN;.—INS;.—YM ;.—YMS ; .—YS, 94.
AN'NAGHYN, s.pl. commandments.
ANNANJE'IG. See Unnanjeig.
AN'NEY, s. f. (sounded Ahney,) andment.
AN'NOON, a. weak, feeble, imbecile.
ANNOON'AGH, s. m.. a! weak oars; pl.71.
ANNOON'EY, s. m.. weakness; pl.67.
ANNOON'ID, s. m.. frailty ; pl..—YN.
AN'NYM, s. m.. soul; Heb. Anaph.
ANOAYLT'AGH, a. unaccustomed. See also Neu.
ANSHICK'YR, a. unsteady, unsure, inconstant, wavering. See alna Neuhiekyr.
AN'SOOR. s. m.. !ansnver, verdict, award; pl..—YN ; v..—AGH, 77;.—EE, 80;.— EYDER ;.—IN, 83;.—INS, 81;.—YM, 86 ;.—YIUS, 87;.—YS, 88.
ANSOO'RIT, answered ; solved; 85.
AN'VEA, s. m.. discord, division; Luke, air. 51; strife, pen^plesity, disquietude!, uneasi mess.
ANVE'AGH, a. discordant, troublesome.
ANVEN'NICK, a. d. seldom, not often.
ANVIO', a. inanimate
ANVROIE, a. parboiled.
APP'AGHEY, v.ripening, maturing.
APP'EE, a. ripe, annture, mella-.
ATP'EEID, or APPEEYS, s. m.. ripeness.
Dy AR'BAGH, v.to fret, rankle or corrode. F. E AR'BYL, s.his train.—or trail; pl.76 F.
ARK'AN-SONNEY, s.a hedge- hog, or a fabulous creature ominous of plenty; a fat little pig.
ARD, a. high, chief, great., loud, lofty, arch, tall; s. m.. coast, or point of the compass, region, side; Job, xviii. 11.
ARD-AIG'NAGH, a. arrogant, high minded,. .Dy ARDAIL or ARDALYS, s.of vainness or vanity; pl..—YN,.—SYN. F. Dy ARD-A'LAGH, adv. vainly, insignificantly.
ARD-A'INLE, s m.. archangel; pl..—YN.
ARD-A'SPICK, s. m.. archbishop; pl..—YN.
ARD-AYR'AGHYN, s.pl. principal fathers,
chief fathers; 1 Chron. ssiv. 31; Neh. vii. 71.
ARD'-CHIARAIL or YS, s. f. the providence of God, foresight displayed in taking measures before hand; pl..—YN;.—SYN.
ARD-'CHIONE, s. m.. superior.
ARD'-CHIONEYS, s. m. superiority.
ARD'-CHORAA, s. m.. loud voice; pl..—YN.
ARD'-CHREEAGH, a. haughty, highminded.
ARD'-ER, s. m. a chief; 1 Chron. xxvi. 10.
ARD'-EY, a. pl.high; as, ynnydyn cerdey, (high places.)
ARD'FERREILL, s. m.. a supreme; 1 Pet. ii. 19.
ARD'-GHEINEY, s.pl. great meat, men high in power or authority.
ARD-GHEN'NALLYS, s. m.. great gladness
ARD-GHOO', s. m.. fame,; Num xvi 2.
ARD-GHOO'AGH, a. famous, reputable.
ARD-GHOOIN'NEY, s. m.. a great man.
ARDID or ARDJID. Sea Yrdid.
ARD-JAGH'IN, s m.an Archdeacon ; pl..—YN
ARD'-JYN, s.pl. coasts, rogknis.
ARD'-LAA, s. m..,a high day; John, xix. 31.
ARD'-LEEIDAGH, s. m.. a captain; Josh. v.14.
ARD'-LOGHT, s. m.. felony, capital offence; pl..—YN.
ARD'-LOGHTAGH, s. m.. a felon ; pl.71.
ARD'-LOGHTAL, a. felonious; Dy.—, adv. feloniously.
ARD-LOSS'EREY, s. m.. ground-ivy, alehoof;.—FIRRYN, the herb arehamigel.
ARD-MARR'AGH, s. m. an admiral; pl.71.
ARD-NIEU's. m.a, serpent; pl..—YN.
ARD-NIEU' AGH, a. very venomous.
ARD-OB'BREE, .s. m, an architect; pl..— YN.
ARD-OOAS'LEY, s. m.. adoration; pl.67.
ARD-REILL' or ARD-REIL'TYS, s. m.. principality, chief rule, monarchy; pl..—YN.
ARD-REIL'TAGH, 3.)M. a monarch; pl.71.
ARD-SAG'GYRT, s. m.. high priest; pl..— YN.
ARD-SOI'AGHEY, s. m.. acceptance.
ARD-STROVALTAGH, s. m.. a great waster; Prov. svin. 9.
ARD-VAL'LEY, s. m.. a city; pl.70.
ARDE-SYM, s. m.. the principal; pl..—YN.
ARD-VOOARA'LAGH, a. imperious; Ezek. xvi. 30.
ARD-VYGH'IN, s. m.. great mercy; pl..—YN.
ARD-VOL'LAGHT, s. m.. an execration; Jer. xlii. 18.
Dy ARD-VOYL'LEY, v.to magnify, to extol.
ARD-WAN'NALAGH, a stiff-necked.
ARD-WOOIN'JER, s. m.. principal ones.
ARD-VRIW', s. m.. chancellor; Ezra, iv, 17.
ARD'-YS. s.nc highness; pl..—YN;.—REEOIL, royal highness.
AREA or AREY, s m.a mill-race, a passage for water to a mill.
ARG, s. f. ark; pl..—YN.
ARGA'NAGH s. m.. a disiputer, an arguer, a. disputative, caveling, contentious
ARGA'NE, s. m.. dispute, contest, controversy. Dy ARGA'NEY, v.to dispute, argue; questioning, Mark, ix. 14.
ARGA'NYS, s.disputation, contention.
ARG'ID, s. m.. silver, n-oney; pl..—YN.
ARG'ID-AGH, a. having plenty of money.
ARGID-BIO', s, m.quicksilver, mercury.
ARGID-LAUE', s. m.. ready money, cash.
ARGID-RUY', s.rn. copper money, pence.
ARK, s. f. a farrow ; a young pig.
ARK'AGH, a. d. of breeding young pigs, as a sow.
Dy ARK'IAGHT, v.(from Farkiaght,) to wait..
ARK'VUICKEY, s. f. a young pig. Gow ark jeh dty vuck hene. Take a farrow of thy own pig.
ARK'YN, s. f. a beast's privity.
ARK/YS, s. m.. adversity, calamity, misfortune, misery, disaster, distress; pl..— SYN.
ARK'YSSAGH, a. calamitous, disastrous, distressing; s. m. 'ai person in distressed circumstances; pl.71.
AR'MEE, s. f. army; pl..—YN.
AR'MEYDER, or ARIIIYDIIR, s. m.. an armourer, or armour bearer; 1 Sam. xiv. 13.
AR'MYN, s.pl. arms.
ARN, s. f. sloe; pl..—YN. See Drineyn.
ARNANE, s. m.. work done in the night by candle light The Irish have this word for task.
AR'PIN, s. m.. an apron; the herb orpine; pl.YN. I have written this word as it is spoken.
ARR. remove, flit; offer;.—AGHEY, 82, to shift, &c. ;-EE, remove;.—IN, 83; INS,, 84; IT, 85; YM,86;.—YMS, 87; YS, 88.
ARR'AGH, s. f. the spring, or vernal quarter; a. any more, no more.
Dy ARR'AGHT, v.to last, or endure. F. Dy ARR'AL, v.to offer; or Press on.
Dy ARR'AREY, v.to wake when dead. F.
ARR'AN, s. m.. bread; pl.YN.
ARRANE', s. m.. a , a hymn; pl..—YN.
ARRANE'AGH, s. m.. a singer; pl.71; 2 Chron. xxxv. 15.
ARRANE'YDER, s. m.. a songster; pl..—YN.
ARRANE'YS, s. m.. singing
ARR'EE, a. d. of spring ; v will last-; as, arree eh chord rish hene (it will last as long as himself.)
ARR'EY, s. m.. a watch; Eccl. xii. 6, a cistern, a mill-race. See Area; pl 67. .—TRAA, a watch, a time-piece.
ARR'EYDAGH, a. watchful.
ARR'EYDER, s. m.. a watchman; pl.YN.
ARR'IT, 85; offered; Prov. "Cha row rieau cooid arrit mie." Offered goods, were, never good.
ARR'OO, s. m.. corn; pl..—YN.
ARROO'GH, s. f. the chimb of a barrel, or tub, &c. pl..—YN.
ARROOYRI'YR, s. f. the night before last. This, word may be a corruption of Earroo, number, the night that numbered before last night.
ARR'YLTAGH, a. willing, voluntary, without any degree of reluctance, free; Rom. v.15, free, spontaneous; s. m.. a volunteer; pl.71.
ARR'YLTYS, s. m.. compliance, willingness, readiness.
ARR'YM, s..—n. reverence, submission, honour, respect, obedience, solemnity.
ARR'YMAGH, a. reverential, submissive, dutiful, obedient, solemn.
ARR'YMY'DAGH, s. m.. one that pays respect.F
ARR'YMYDER, s. m.. one to whom respect is due, an esquire.
ARR'YMID, ,. m.submissiveness, &c.
ARR'YS, v.shall or shaft, will or wilt last or endure.
ARR'YS, s. m.. repentance, penitence sorrow for sin.
ARR'YSSAGH, o. sorrowful, sorry, penitent, penitential; s. m.. a penitent person; p 71. E ARR'YSTHIE, s. m.. his management of house affairs.
AS, con j and.
AS AD, c. p. and they, and said they, or and they said.
AS ADSYN, c. p. and they said; e-m.As is equivalent to "quoth" As ad, quoth they; as eshyn quoth he. Its Irish equivalent is are, arsa. It is obsolete in Modern Manx.
ASBYRT, s. f. vespers, evening prayers pl.-YN.
AS-DTY-RASH or AS-AASH, in. with ease, not quickly, slowly.
AS-ES'HYN, c. p. and his said, or said he.
AS-HAINK EH GY-KIONE, and it came to pass, or to an end.
Dy ASH'LAGHEY, v.to show by vision.
ASH'LEYDER, s. m.. a dreaamer, a person who sees visions, 2 Chron. xxix. 30; one who as something revealed to him in sleep.
ASH'LISH, s. f. a vision dream, or revelation.
ASHOO'N, s. f. a, nation; pl..—YN
ASHOO'NAGH, s. m.. a gentile, an individual of a, nation; p. 71.
ASK'AID, s. f. a bile pl..—YN.
ASN, v.winnow;.—IN..—INS..—IT..—YM. F
AS'NAGH, v.would winnow. F
AS'NEE a. d. of winnowing,; as, geay asnee. a winnowing wind.
Dy AS'NEY, v.to winnow.
AS'NEY, s. f. a, rib; pl.67.
AS'PICK, s. m.. a bishop; pl..—YN.
AS'PICKAGH, a. d. belonging to a bishop; episcoipal.
AS'PICKYS, s. m.. bishoprick; Acts. i. 20.
ASS, adv. out, out of him, empty; in opposition to agn (in).
ASS'AG, s. f. a weasel; pl..—YN.
ASS'AGH, v.would, &c. feed; Dy-EY, 82, to feed or graze cattle.
ASS-BREE, a. faint, null, void. ,----
ASS-DIU, p. p. out cf yob,;.—ISH, id em.
ASS-DIU-HENE, adv. p. out of yourselves.
ASS-DOO, adv. p. out of them or those.
ASS-DOO-RENE, adv. p. out, of themselves.
ASS-DOO-SYN, adv. p. out of them; enn.
ASS-DOOIN, adv. p. out of us.
ASS-DOOINYN, adv. p, out; of us; em.
ASS'EE, s. m.. hurt, harm, damage; pl..— YN.
ASS-FENISH, or ASS'ENISH, a. not present.
ASS-HENE, adv. p. out of himself, or itself.
ASS-YMMYD, a. out cf use, obsoleto.
ASS-JEE, adv. p. out of her;.—ISH; id. em.
ASS-JEE'HENE, adv. p. out of 'herself.
ASSLAANID, s. m.. pravity, not in a perfect state.
ASS-LAUE, adv. p, without delay, quickly.
ASS-LAYNT, s. f. out of health, sickness, dis-ease, illness, disorder; pl..—YN.
ASS-LAYN'TAGH, a. diseased, ill, sick, un~ healthy; s. m.. a diseased person; pl.71; Mat. iv. 24.
ASS-TAYRN, s. f. a rush candle case.
ASS-SHILLEY, adv. out of sight. Prov. "Ass-shilley ass smooinaghtyn." Out of sight, out of mind.
ASS-TIN or ASS'TAN, a. This word may be from, Ass-fakin, (out of sight); Eaddagh-asstan would then be liinings, Cheu-asstan, the side out, of sight.
ASS-TOWSE, adv. out of measure, exceedingly, beyond everything.
ASS-YD, adv. p. out of these;.—S, id. em.
ASS-YD-HENE, adv. p. out of thyself.
ASS'YL, s. f. an ass; pl..—YN.
ASS-YM, adv. p. out of me;.—S, id. em.
ASS-YM-PENE, adv. p. grut of myself. The hiu bene changes to, p after an m.
ASS-YNNYD adv, out of place, out of joint.
ASS-Y-NOA, adv. anew, over again.
ASS-YN, adv, p. out of him, the emphatic of ass.
ASTAN, s.f, a conger, an eel; pl..—IN.
E ASTEE, s.his shelter. F
Yn ASTYR, s.the evening. F
AS TYR, v.destroy out of the roots;.—AGH, 77..—AL, 79; —EE', 80;.—IN, 83; —INS, 84 ;.—YM, 86 ;.—YMS, 87 ;.—YS, 88.
Dy ASTYRT or ASTYRAL, v.to root out or extirpate.
ATCH'IM, s. m.. dread, awe, terror, horror, fright.
ATCH'IMAGH, a. awful, dreadful; pl.71.
ATCH'IMID, s. m.. awfulness, &o.
ATCH'IMIT, 85. awed, dismayed; Jer. xvii 18.
ATT, s. m.. a swelling, an inflamation, and abscess"; pl..—YN; v.swell, AGH, 77; EE, 80.
ATT'EEYN, s.pl. chapiters or crowns.
ATT-EY, s. m.. a crown; pl.67.
ATT'IT, 85. swelled, swollen.
AUN'DYR, s. f. a prize, something valuable.
AUN'LYN, s. m.. relish or moisture that is taken with bread, potatoes, &c. Dr. A. Clarke's note on John, vi. 9, is quite appli-cable to this ward; Opsarion, the Greek word, he says "signifies what is eaten with bread to perfect the meal, or to make it easy of deglutition, or to help the digestion. There is no word in the English language for it, which is a great defect. The inhabitants of Scotland and of the north & north west of Ireland use the word Kytshen, [so do the inhabitants of this Island] by which they express whatever is eaten with bread or potatoes, flesh, fish, butter, milk, eggs, &c."
AW, (pronounced Ao3,) v.raw, not boiled.
AWA'NE, a. base immodest, unchaste, obscene.
AWA'NEAGH, s. m.. rude, raw, uncivilized.
AWAT'TA, in. ho brave! Obsolete.
AW'ID, s. m.. rawness; 89.
AW'IN, s. f. a river; pl..—YN.
AW'INEY, a. d. of a river or river.
AWNSE, s. f. an ounce; pl..—YN.
AWNSSAL, s. m.. a steelyard; pl..—YN.
AW'REE, s. f. water in which anything has been, boiled; broth; pl..—YN.
AYD, pro. thee, thine, of thee, thou bast, have or hadst; lass, shoh yn obbyr ayd (this is they work or this work is thine or of thee) vel eh ayd (hast thou got it or got thee) ; to ayd (thou has it) ;.—S, id. em.
AYM, pro. my, mine, of me, I have or had;.—S.
AYM-PENE, pro. having it myself.
AYN, pre. in. within, in him.
AYN'DAGH, s, m, an index; pl..—YN.
AYNDA'UE, p. p. in those;.—,SYN, tid. em.
AYN'DIU, p. p. in you or ye;.—ISH, id. em.
AYN-DIU-HENE, p. p. to yourselves.
AYN'-DOO, p. p. in them;.—-SYN, id. em.
AYN'DOOIN, p. p. in us;.—IN, id. em.
AYN-DOOIN-HENE, p. p. in ourselves.
AYN-IN, p. p. in us;.—YN. id. em.
AYN-IN-HWNE, p. p. in ourselves.
AYN'JEE, p. p. :n her;.—-ISH, ip. em.
AYN'-JEE-HENE, p. p. in herself.
AYNS, pre. in within; em.
AYNS-POLT, adv in an instant, in as short a time as a blow could be given.
AYNS-SHEN, adv. there.
AYNS-SHID, adv. yonder.
AYNS-SHOH, adv. børe, in this place.
AYNS-TRAA, adv. in time, timely.
AYNS-WHEESH, eonj. inasmuch, insomuch.
AYNSYN, p. p. in him, em.
AYNYD, p. p. in thee;.—S, id. em.
AYNYD-HENE, p. p. in thyself.
AYN-YM, p. p. in mye; S, id. em.
AYN-YM-PENE, p. p. in thyself.
AYR, s. m.. father; ...AGHYN.
AYR-EY, a. d. of or belonging to father.
AYRN, s. m.. part, share, portion; pl..—YN.
AYROIL, a. fatherly, paternal.


Back index next

Any comments, errors or omissions gratefully received The Editor
HTML Transcription © F.Coakley , 2006