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druid/magician (drái) to Díarmait mac Cerbaill in Aided Díarmata meic Cerbaill, according to which he conjured up a magical hedge (airbre druad) between two opposing armies.
Fráech mac Fidaig or Fráech mac Idaith; eponymous hero of Táin bó Fraích
name for three table-servants belonging to Medb
Fráech mac Fidaig See: Fráech
AAT: “Broad term for a Roman Catholic religious order comprising several divisions; founded by St. Francis of Assisi (1181-1226). The rule emphasizes the vow of poverty, theology, preaching, and aid to the poor and sick. Different schools of thought among followers developed over the years; St. Bonaventure (1257-1274) founded a moderate interpretation of St. Francis' rule that bridged many of the differences. The independent branches of the order are the First Order of Franciscans: the Observants, the Conventuals, and the Capuchins; the Second Order comprises nuns established by St. Clare under the guidance of St. Francis, known as the Poor Clares; and the Third Order comprising religious and lay men and women, including the Third Order Secular (living in the world without vows) and Third Order Regular (living in religious communities under vow).”
Fréminville (Chevalier de) See: Christophe-Paulin de La Poix de Fréminville
Fróech See: Fráech
king of Laigin
character in Tochmarc Étaíne, where she is Midir's first wife
early Irish poet whose name is invoked in some manuscripts of Dinnshenchas Érenn, in which he is credited with the composition of a number of poems.
Fulartach mac Bricc See: Fulartach of Dysart