The Origin of the Name of Glastonbury

@article{Gray1935TheOO,
  title={The Origin of the Name of Glastonbury},
  author={L. Gray},
  journal={Speculum},
  year={1935},
  volume={10},
  pages={46 - 53}
}
  • L. Gray
  • Published 1935
  • History
  • Speculum
The divergence in chapter division might at first suggest that the manuscripts copied directly or indirectly from the archetype fall into two main divisions, i.e., OXPar. Un., in which the division is identical, and IJJe. Thom. Berol. 1, Berol. 139, in which the division is different. As, however, there exists the possibility that the text of the capitula was not copied from the same manuscript as the text of the Gospel itself, the scribe of J, for example, may have used the same text for the… Expand

Paper Mentions

References

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Omnes vero se Britanni vitro inficiunt, quod caeruleum efficit colorem.' For the Picts see
  • J. A. MacCulloch, in Encyclopaedia of Religion and Ethics
  • 1918
Aveluy (Somme), cf. Holder, i, 5, 305
    Celtic Mythology (Boston, 1918=Mythology of All Races, III)
      For Celtic interchange of initial surds and sonants see Pedersen, i
      • a hazardous suggestion that the Gaulish place-name Ande-thanna (Luxembourg) may belong to this group
      For other instances of double names cf. C6ir Anmann
        Mogons was a Celtic god of light
          Several saints bore the names Pelagius
            The Chief Elements Used in English Place-Names (Cambridge, 1930)