Diforc'hioù etre adstummoù "Mabinogi"

66 okted lamet ,  11 vloaz zo
Diverradenn ebet eus ar c'hemm
==An anv==
 
Kentañ tro mavoema voe kavet ar ger a voe e 1795 , e-barzh ''Cambrian Register'' William Owen Pughe : "The Mabinogion, or Juvenile Amusements, being Ancient Welsh Romances."<br />
Adkemeret e voe an anv gant [[Charlotte Guest]] en he levr ''The Mabinogion'', dastumad unnek kontadenn troet ganti diwar ar c'hrenngembraek.
Dont a ra an anv ''Mabinogion'', un anv [[lies]], eus Mabinogi, ur ger krenngembraek. Fallgomprenet e oa bet gant Charlotte Guest ar ger ''mabynogion'' (ha ne gaver nemet ur wech, e dibenn skrid danevell [[Pwyll]] hag e daouzornskriddaou zornskrid). <br />
Lavaret e vez bremañ ez eo dre fazi eo bet skrivet ar ger ''mabynnogyon'' en dornskrid e dibenn an danevell gentañ, pa soñjed e oa liester ''mabinogi'', ur ger reizh a gaver e dibenn an teir danevell all.
 
Meur a zisplegadenn zo bet roet.
Dont a rafe ar ger eus an doue [[Mabon]] (a oa [[Maponos]] en [[Galia]]), a zo meneg anezhañ e danevell ''[[Kulhwch hag Olwen]]''.
 
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The form ''mabynnogyon'' does indeed occur at the end of the first tale, but it is now generally agreed that this is a scribal error that was assumed to be the plural of the [[Welsh language|Welsh]] word ''mabinogi'', which occurs correctly at the end of the remaining three of the Four Branches. The word ''mabinogi'' itself is something of a puzzle, although it is ultimately related to the Welsh ''mab'', which means "son, boy". Professor [[Eric P. Hamp]], however, suggests that ''mabinogi'' derives from the name of the Celtic deity [[Maponos]] ("the Divine Son"), and originally referred to materials pertaining to that god. Strictly speaking, "Mabinogi" applies only to the Four Branches (see below), which are speculated to have derived from older tradition. Each of these four tales ends with a colophon meaning "thus ends this branch of the Mabinogi" (in various spellings), hence the name.
 
The form ''mabynnogyon'' does indeed occur at the end of the first tale, but it is now generally agreed that this is a scribal error that was assumed to be the plural of the [[Welsh language|Welsh]] word ''mabinogi'', which occurs correctly at the end of the remaining three of the Four Branches. The word ''mabinogi'' itself is something of a puzzle, although it is ultimately related to the Welsh ''mab'', which means "son, boy". Professor [[Eric P. Hamp]], however, suggests that ''mabinogi'' derives from the name of the Celtic deity [[Maponos]] ("the Divine Son"), and originally referred to materials pertaining to that god. Strictly speaking, "Mabinogi" applies only to the Four Branches (see below), which are speculated to have derived from older tradition. Each of these four tales ends with a colophon meaning "thus ends this branch of the Mabinogi" (in various spellings), hence the name.
 
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