The Enbarr or Aonbharr of Manannán is a horse in the Irish Mythological Cycle which could traverse both land and sea, swifter than wind-speed. The horse was the property of the sea-god Manannan mac Lir, but provided to Lugh Lamh-fada to use at his disposal. In the story Oidheadh Chloinne Tuireann, Lugh refused to lend it to the sons of Tuireann, but was forced to lend the self-navigating boat Sguaba Tuinne instead. Enbarr. In one retelling the horse is called Enbarr of the Flowing Mane; the meaning of this name has variously defined. It is glossed as "Froth" in the medieval Cormac's glossary; the modern Irish form Aonbharr is glossed as "One Mane" by O'Curry, "the one or unrivalled mane" by O'Curry and O'Duffy, "unique supremacy" by James Mackillop's dictionary. Welsh scholar John Rhys thought the name meant "she had a bird's head", evidently considered it a mare. In the romance Oidheadh Chlainne Tuireann, the Tuatha Dé Danann oppressed by tribute enforced by the Formorians gather an assembly on a hill, Lugh arrives among an army of the "Fairy Cavalcade from the Land of Promise".
Aobharr of Manannán was the horse. The horse was quicker than the "naked cold wind of spring", could travel over land or sea with equal ease, it had the property that whoever was mounted on its back could not be killed. And Lugh was dressed in various armor from the sea-god adding to his invulnerability. O'Curry, pp. 162–163 Note that P. W. Joyce's retelling the fairy cavalcade appeared as "warriors, all mounted on white steeds", which suggests as embellishment that Lugh's horse was white also. Lugh refused to loan the horse to the sons of Tuireann, claiming that would be the loan of a loan, but in making this refusal, was trapped into lending the self-navigating currach called the "Besom of the Sea",O'Curry, pp. 192–193 called Sguaba Tuinne or Wave-sweeper. Enbarr appears in the 2013 video game, Final Fantasy XIV. Enbarr can be obtained through the extreme level as a random drop. Citations Bibliography and
Allison Miller is an American, New York City-based drummer and teacher. She has recorded five albums as a bandleader: 5 AM Stroll, Boom Tic Boom, No Morphine-No Lilies, Live at Willisau, Otis Was a Polar Bear, as well as working as a session musician, her work with bands has included forming the band Honey Ear Trio with Rene Hart and Erik Lawrence and Bam with Toshi Reagon, her own band, Allison Miller's Boom Tic Boom. Miller has performed with songwriting vocalists Ani DiFranco, Natalie Merchant, Erin McKeown, toured with avant-garde saxophonist Marty Ehrlich and organist Doctor Lonnie Smith and folk-rock singer Brandi Carlile. 5am Stroll At The End of The Day, Agrazing Maze 2006 Boom Tic Boom Boom Tic Boom: Live at Wilisau No Morphine No Lilies featuring Boom Tic Boom Otis Was a Polar Bear featuring Boom Tic Boom Science Fair with Carmen Staaf Glitter Wolf featuring Boom Tic Boom Steampunk Serenade - Honey Ear Trio Swivel - Honey Ear Trio Lean - Lean Parlour Game - Parlour Game No Walls - Virginia Mayhew Phantoms - Virginia Mayhew At The End of The Day - Agrazing Maze Tiny Resistors - Todd Sickafoose Red Letter Year - Ani Difranco Bear Creek - Brandi Carlile ¿Which Side Are You On?
- Ani Difranco The Stars Look Very Different Tonight - Ben Allison Last Things Last - Greg Cordez All About Jazz: Allison Miller Biography All About Jazz: Meet drummer Allison Miller 2012 Audio Interview with Allison Miller from Podcast "I'd Hit That"
Broadclyst is a village and civil parish in the East Devon local government district. It lies 5 miles northeast of the city of Exeter, England, on the B3181. In 2001 its population was 2,830, reducing at the 2011 Census to 1,467. An electoral ward with the same name exists whose population at the above census was 4,842, its church is 15th century, with an ancient cross. It has many battlements and gargoyles. According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, in the year 1001, the manor at Broad Clyst was burned down by Danish invaders. On 16 October 1975, the nearby M5 opened and the A38 road that ran through the village became quiet being reclassified B3181. Broadclyst railway station was opened in 1860 by the London and South Western Railway on its London Waterloo to Exeter line, it closed in 1966 but some of the buildings remain. Killerton House, a National Trust property, is close to the village, as well as Broadclyst Cricket Club, which play within the gardens of Killerton House; the village pubs are the New Inn on Whimple Road.
The Clyst Vale Community College secondary school is located in Dog Village. Churchill Farm is the origin of the name of the Churchill family. Marker's Cottage, in the Townend part of the village, is a Grade II* listed building and a National Trust property, named after Sarah Marker, its resident about 200 years ago, it has cob walls and a thatched roof, was built in the 15th century with alterations. Oak screens between the hall and parlour are painted with images, dated stylistically 1470–1510. Broadclyst has been twinned since 2006 with the French village of Plobannalec-Lesconil, in southern Finistère in Brittany, formalized in 2010. Broadclyst Parish Website Broadclyst at GENUKI Primary school Baptist church Broadclyst community page New Inn