Bibliography

Séamus
Kavanagh
b. 1900–d. 1989

4 publications between 1940 and 2001 indexed
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Works authored

Kavanagh, Séamus, and Dagmar S. Wodtko [ed.], A lexicon of the Old Irish glosses in the Würzburg manuscript of the epistles of St. Paul, Mitteilungen der Prähistorischen Kommission 45, Vienna: Verlag der Österreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, 2001. + cd-rom. URL: <http://hw.oeaw.ac.at/3014-7>. 
This lexicon contains a complete listing of all the Old Irish words attested in the Würzburg glosses, with a detailed morphological, syntactical and lexical analysis. It explains the semantic and grammatical content of one of the most important Old Irish gloss corpora.
This lexicon contains a complete listing of all the Old Irish words attested in the Würzburg glosses, with a detailed morphological, syntactical and lexical analysis. It explains the semantic and grammatical content of one of the most important Old Irish gloss corpora.
Hessen, Hans, and Séamus Kavanagh, Hessens irisches Lexikon: kurzgefasstes Wörterbuch der alt- und mittelirischen Sprache mit deutscher und englischer Übersetzung = Hessen’s Irish lexicon: a concise dictionary of early Irish with definitions in German and English, 2 vols, Halle: M. Niemeyer, 1933–1940.


Contributions to journals

Kavanagh, Séamus, “Nota Wirziburgensis”, Celtica 16 (1984): 53–55.

Contributions to edited collections or authored works

Kavanagh, Séamus, “A Manx sermon”, in: Pender, Séamus [ed.], Féilscríbhinn Torna: essays and studies presented to professor Tadhg Ua Donnchadha (Torna) on the occasion of his seventieth birthday, September 4th, 1944, Cork: Cork University Press, 1947. 90–100.  
An edition and English translation of a Manx sermon. The article has been repinted as a separate leaflet with the title A sermon in Manx Gaelic: preached by a Manx vicar early in the 19th century (Yn Cheshaght Ghailckagh, 1947).
An edition and English translation of a Manx sermon. The article has been repinted as a separate leaflet with the title A sermon in Manx Gaelic: preached by a Manx vicar early in the 19th century (Yn Cheshaght Ghailckagh, 1947).