Keeill (hradishoonagh)

Ass Wikipedia.
Gow gys: stiureydys, ronsee
Fer jeh ny tree kialteenyn ayns ruillick Skyll Maghal.

She sorçh dy chabbal hradishoonagh Vanninagh ee keeill (yl-rey kialteenyn).

Shennaghys[reagh]

Ayns shenndaaleeaght, ta keeill çheet er sorçh dy chabbal veg ayns Mannin hie er troggal ayns ny Mean Eashyn. Ta laaree elley ry-akin ayns Islay.[1]

T'ad credjal nagh vel lorg erbee jeh ny kialteenyn s'leaie ayn foast. Ny t'ayn jiu, v'ad currit ayns ynnyd ny shenn cheeillyn, as va ymmyd jeant jeu 'sy 8oo eash as y 12oo eash. T'ad goaill stiagh troggalyn ass claghyn anghiarit, scraa as boallaghyn cloaie coonee echey, ny rubbyl as fuygh ayn. Hooar ad lorg daah cray as plaastyr boalley fo kuse jeu [2]. Foddee dy daag sleih ymmyd jeh y yannoo tra haink ny Loghlynee dys Mannin, agh dy aahrog ad ad erreish daue jannoo Creestee jeh ny Loghlynee, ayns ny laaree cheddin ny keayrtyn.

Va kuse dy cheeillyn soit er carnaneyn, as adsyn laaree oayeyn as claghyn-cooinaghtyn s'leaie dy mennick, myr sampleyr, carnaneyn oanluckee yn Eash Ooha (Lowe and Reilly 1988). Ny keayrtyn elley, v'ad soit faggys da çhibbraghyn nooey. Ta ruillick ec ymmodee jeu, as bun paganagh ocsyn, foddee. Ta boalley scaa mygeayrt kuse dy cheeillyn, as ta'n eaghtyr çheusthie ny boallaghyn feer cheaghlagh.

Earroo[reagh]

Ta 174 kialteenyn 'syn Ellan ec y chooid sloo, ga nagh vel agh 35 yn-enneydagh dy aashagh jiu. Ta ny recortyssyn er bun laaree er mayrn, fooillee foddee ve kialteenyn, enmyn vuill as cooinaghtyn theayagh. Ta'n chooid smoo jeh er nyn stroie liorish troggal kialteenyn s'anmey 'sy laare cheddin, ny liorish graihderyn shenn reddyn Victorianagh as Edardagh shirrey linneeaghtyn hallooin as cooid leagharagh.

Mooadys, cummey as cosoylaghey[reagh]

Ta fys ain dy row anchaslys mooar eddyr moaadys ny kialteenyn, ga dy row ny cummaghyn oc casley rish y cheilley.Ren Carl J. S. Marstrander, ny olloo Loghlynnagh, towshan smoo ny kialteenyn ayns ny 1930yn. Rere eh: "Ta mooadys 10 trieyn x 6 trieyn ec çheusthie Cheeill Vallachrink ayns Marooney. Er lhimmey jeh shen foddee ad ve 23 trieyn x 13 trieyn (Keeill Vian, Lonan), eer 57 trieyn × 18 trieyn (St Patrick's Chapel, Ellan Noo Pherrick), ny 75 trieyn × 24 trieyn (St. Trinian's, Marooney). Ta ny boallaghyn oc eddyr 2 hrie 4 oarleeyn as 4 trieyn 8 oarleeyn, as cleigh thallooin as cloaie coadey ad, 2-5 trieyn er yrjid, 4-10 trieyn er diunid... Ta cummey kiare-chuilleigagh oc, gyn rheynn erbee eddyr carrick as corp ny killag. Ta'n dorrys keyl cour y chione echey, as soit 'sy ghaabyl sheear son y chooid smoo. Cha nel agh un uinnag dy cadjin, as eshyn mysh 2-3 trieyn harrish y laare. Ta'n altar rish y voalley shiar, as cha nel eh agh 2 hrie er yrkid."[3]

Ta Lower (1987) er gosoylaghey ny kialteenyn lesh laaree ayns ny h-Ellanyn Twoaie, as Swift lesh fir Islay (1987).

Time Team[reagh]

Ren Time Team toaghailtey keeill ec Speke Keeill ayns 2007. V'eh rere'n chlowan hug roish Marstrander.[4]

Kianglaghyn mooie[reagh]

Lioaryn[reagh]

  • Lowe, C.E.. Early Ecclesiastical Sites in the Northern Isles and Isle of Man: An Archaeological Field Survey (Traaghtys DPhil neuhoilshit) (Baarle), University of Durham.
  • Lowe, C.E.; Reilly, P. (1988). "Keeills in a Landscape: Some New Light" (Baarle). Landscape History 10: 37-49. 
  • Marstrander, C.J.S. (1932). "Treen og Keeill" (Loghlynnish). Norsk Tidsskrift for Sprogvidenskap 8: 287-500. 
  • Megaw, B.R.S.; Davey, P.J. (re.) (1978). "Man and Environment in the Isle of Man" (Baarle). British Archaeological Reports (British Series) 54: 265-314. 
  • Swift, C.J. (1987). Irish influence on ecclesiastical settlements in Scotland. A case study of the Island of Islay (Traaghtys MPhil neuhoilshit) (Baarle), University of Durham.

Imraaghyn[reagh]

  1. (Megaw 1978:298; Swift 1987)
  2. (Megaw 1978:298)
  3. 'The Ballachrink keeill in Marown measures only 10 feet × 6 feet inside. Otherwise they may attain 23 feet × 13 feet (Keeill Vian, Lonan), even 57 feet × 18 feet (St Patrick's Chapel, Patrick's Isle), and 75 feet × 24 feet (St. Trinian's, Marown). The walls vary in thickness from 2 feet 4 inches to 4 feet 8 inches and are, on the outside, protected by an embankment of earth and stones, in height 2-5 feet, in depth 4-10 feet... The shape is rectangular with no division between nave and chancel. The door, which is narrow and tapering towards the top, is usually situated in the western gable. The window – as a rule only one – is built at a height of 2-3 feet above the floor. The altar is invariably placed against the eastern wall, attaining a height of about 2 feet.'
  4. "Speke Keeill, Mount Murray Hotel, Isle of Man : Archaeological Evaluation and Assessment of Results" (Baarle) (Mean Souree 2007). Wessex Archaeology. Feddynit er 2009-07-20.