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By Ruth Kennedy, Simon Meecham-Jones (eds.)

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25. 26. 27. 28. 29. D. , University of Cambridge, 1990), 225–45. Jenkins (“Aspects of the Welsh Prophetic Verse Tradition”) does not specifically suggest Neath Abbey as the original home of the manuscript, but accepts arguments for its association with the region in which the abbey is situated. Evans (First Portion of the Welsh Manuscripts at Peniarth, 389–99) was the first to suggest Neath Abbey, and Ceridwen Lloyd-Morgan reports evidence that tends to support this view; see Ceridwen LloydMorgan, “Prophecy and Welsh Nationhood in the Fifteenth Century,” Transactions of the Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion (1986): 9–26, at 20 and note 26.

We can only test new texts against the data that the LALME provides, and it is sadly lacking for Wales. There are only nine linguistic profiles for the whole of Wales (eight of them mapped). 37 Two are from Ruthin and one from south Denbighshire, and NLW MS 21608 shares a number of features with these three linguistic profiles within close proximity to each other in north Wales. The data available in the LALME, however, were not enough to make a judgment about whether NLW MS 21608 could have been compiled in Ruthin, as seems a possibility in the light of evidence for the integration in the Middle Ages of English and Welsh peoples in Ruthin.

Marx, Index, XIV, 38–39. The manuscript is described in J. Gwenogvryn Evans, The Second Portion of the Welsh Manuscripts at Peniarth, Towyn, Merioneth, Report on Manuscripts in the Welsh Language, vol. 1, part 3 (London: Historical Manuscripts Commission, 1905), 1036–38. , ed. Churchill Babington and Joseph Rawson Lumby, Rolls Series (1865–86), 5: 215, 421, 329–37; 8: 61–65. Peniarth 215, item 1 in Marx, Index, XIV, 38. Aberystwyth, National Library of Wales MS 3041, item 17 in Marx, Index, XIV, 10.

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