General category: Continental manuscripts containing Irish

Results (26–37/37)
The present classification is only rudimentary. It will ultimately be replaced by a new system with greater care for data concerning each manuscript’s date, origin and provenance.

Two small folia containing fragments of a Latin commentary on the Gospel of Mark. The commentary is extensively glossed in Old Irish and to a lesser extent, in Latin.

  • s. ix

A copy of the Life of St Gall by Walahfrid Strabo, which may have been produced in the 11th century. The last page is a palimpsest of earlier date and preserves the beginning of the Second Epistle of St Peter, which is noteworthy for its interlinear and marginal Old Irish glosses.

  • s. xi
Turin, Biblioteca Nazionale Universitaria, MS F IV 24

A palimpsest, which is found as the last page of a later compilation (Turin, Biblioteca Nazionale Universitaria, MS F IV 24). It preserves the beginning of the Second Epistle of St Peter, together with interlinear and marginal (ink) glosses in Old Irish and some in Latin. It has been dated to the eighth century.

  • s. viii (?)

Fragmentary manuscript of the Liber quaestionem in Evangeliis pertaining to the Gospel of Matthew. It was destroyed by fire in 1904 and survives only in transcription.

The manuscript preserves a Latin commentary (a glossa or catena) on the Psalms, arrranged by lemma, and is accompanied by glosses in both Old Irish (25) and Northumbrian Old English (5). For the entry on the text, see Glossa in Psalmos.

  • s. viii/ix

Chronicle of Máel Brigte, Marianus Scotus of Mainz.

  • s. xi
  • Marianus Scottus [Máel Brigte]

Manuscript containing a copy of Augustine’s De trinitate and preserving a number of palimpsests, including a computus fragment with Latin and Irish glosses.

  • s. x–xi
Vatican City, Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana, MS Vat. lat. 5755

Computus fragment, containing excerpts from the Calculus of Victorius of Acquitaine and some Argumenta attributed to Dionysius Exiguus on the determination of Easter. It has been suggested that it originally belonged with another fragment, now in Milan, Biblioteca Ambrosiana, MS L 22 sup (ff. 146-147), and a flyleaf in Nancy, Bibliothèque municipale, MS 317 (356).

  • s. viii/ix (?)

A fragment (4 ff) of Bede’s De temporum ratione, with marginal and interlinear glosses in Early Irish and Latin written by various hands.

  • s. ix/x