My Research Workspace 03
5 views | +0 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Scooped by Researcher 03
Scoop.it!

WHAT LANGUAGE DID ST PATRICK SWEAR IN? - ÉRIU - Volume 59, Volume 59 / 2009 - The Royal Irish Academy

WHAT LANGUAGE DID ST PATRICK SWEAR IN? - ÉRIU - Volume 59, Volume 59 / 2009 - The Royal Irish Academy | My Research Workspace 03 | Scoop.it
Researcher 03's insight:

good resource 

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Researcher 03
Scoop.it!

A History of Ireland in 100 Objects – 22. St Patrick’s ‘Confessio’, c.AD460-90

A History of Ireland in 100 Objects – 22. St Patrick’s ‘Confessio’, c.AD460-90 | My Research Workspace 03 | Scoop.it
..Patrick is the first person in Ireland who can, through these texts, be positively identified as an individual with a known life story... Where to see it: Old Library, Trinity College Dublin, 01-8962320, tcd.
Researcher 03's insight:

Patrick's confession - why did he feel the need to write a confession? Connection with credibility in his swearing of oaths etc.

more...
Researcher 03's comment, September 27, 2013 1:59 PM
This is a great source, written in Saint Patrick's own hand in his own words. Amazing insight into his life - though it doesn't actually seem to give the reason for his confession . . . suspicious much?
Scooped by Researcher 03
Scoop.it!

Dictionary of Irish Biography - Saint Patrick

Researcher 03's insight:

Bio of St. Patrick - extensive info on all career and life

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Researcher 03
Scoop.it!

Inmagic DB/Text WebPublisher - DB/Text WebPublisher cannot be accessed in this way.

Researcher 03's insight:

Compilation of sources which are related to 12th century tale of saint patrick

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Researcher 03
Scoop.it!

WHAT LANGUAGE DID ST PATRICK SWEAR IN? - ÉRIU - Volume 59, Volume 59 / 2009 - The Royal Irish Academy

WHAT LANGUAGE DID ST PATRICK SWEAR IN? - ÉRIU - Volume 59, Volume 59 / 2009 - The Royal Irish Academy | My Research Workspace 03 | Scoop.it
Researcher 03's insight:

Not actually offensive swearing - more to do with oaths sadly

more...
Researcher 03's comment, September 27, 2013 1:59 PM
Apparently he swore in a different Irish etymology