Cill

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Cill See Sill., n. a foundation.
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Usage

In literature:

The name of that monastery is Cill-Colm-Dearg.
"The Life of St. Declan of Ardmore" by Anonymous
The name of that monastery is Cill-Colm-Dearg.
"Lives of SS. Declan and Mochuda" by Anonymous
And Lairgnen sent messengers after her to bring her back, and they did not overtake her till she was at Cill Dun.
"Gods and Fighting Men" by Lady I. A. Gregory
Two years after they received another disastrous defeat at Cill-Mosanhog, near Rathfarnham.
"An Illustrated History of Ireland from AD 400 to 1800" by Mary Frances Cusack
Colum Cille of I Choluim Cille (Iona), 9 June 592.
"The Latin & Irish Lives of Ciaran" by Anonymous
Cill-Buaidhmael is the name (of the church), and it is appropriate to Patrick.
"The Most Ancient Lives of Saint Patrick" by Various
Cill, n. Delight, pleasure.
"The Maya Chronicles" by Various
On one such venture the young hunter alone "cilled a bar" and left the record of his feat carved with his hunting knife upon a tree.
"Blue Ridge Country" by Jean Thomas
The cills of two of the doors still remain 9 in.
"The Shores of the Adriatic" by F. Hamilton Jackson
Colum Cille then founded the Church of Hii.
"The Divine Adventure Volume IV" by Fiona Macleod
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In news:

(Michel du Cille / The Washington Post).
Carole Cills, a seventh grade science teacher at Howard M Phifer Middle School in Pennsauken, New Jersey.
(Photo by Michel du Cille/The Washington Post).
Michel du Cille, Washington Post director of photography, talking about pro-lifers after their protest in Washington.
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