The Chronicle of Ireland: Introduction, text
The Chronicle of Ireland is the principal source for the history of events not only in Ireland itself but also in what is now Scotland up to 911. It incorporated annals compiled on Iona up to c. 740 - a monastery which played a major role in the history of Ireland, of the Picts to its east and, from 635 to 664, of Northumbria. Up to c. 740 the Chronicle is thus a crucial source for both Ireland and Britain; and from c. 740 to 911 it still records some events outside Ireland. The text of the Chronicle is best preserved in the Annals of Ulster, but it was also transmitted through chronicles derived from a version made at the monastery of Clonmacnois in the Irish midlands. This translation is set out so as to show at a glance what text is preserved in both branches of the tradition and what is in only one.
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abbot of Clonmacnois AClon Adomnán Áed Áedán Ailill Airthir anchorite annalist Annals of Ulster Armagh AU,CS battle Bede bishop Brega burnt Cáin Adomnáin Cathal Cellach Cenél Conaill Cenél nÉogain Cenn Cerball Cernach Chron Chronicle of Ireland church Cináed Coirpre Colgu Colmán Columba Conaing Conall Conchobor Congalach Connachta Corcu Cormac Cruithni Cuanu Dál nAraidi Dál Riata death defeated Delbnae descendant Diarmait died Domnall Donnchad Druim Dublin Dún Dúnchad Dúngal Early Irish Echaid entry Eochu Fedilmid fell Fergus ferial Fiachna Fiachrai Flaithbertach Flann Gaill grandson Guarantor-List Indrechtach Inis kalends of January Kildare killed king of Tara kingship Leinster Leinstermen Loch Lough Mael Máel Dúin Máel Sechnaill Mide moccu Mór Muiredach Muirgus Munster Murchad Ní Dhonnchadha Niall obit óenach Óengus Osraige Patrick Picts princeps regnal list repose sacked by gennti sapiens scriba Sláne slaughter Suibne Tailtiu Tigernach trans Tuathal Uí Néill Ulaid