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The folklore of Nant Conwy . 197 ii. Scenes of the Mabinogi of Math .207 111. Celynnog Fawr and ILanaelhaearn 214 iv. The blind man's folklore . . . 219 v. The old saddler's recollections 222 vi. Traces of Tom Tit Tot 226 vii March and his horse's ears .231 viii. The story of the Marchlyn Mawr . . 234 ix. The fairy ring of Cae ILeidr Dyfrydog . . . .238 x. A Cambrian kelpie . 2 2 ii. Sundry traits of fairy character . 244 xii. Ynys Geinon and its fairy treasures . . . -251 xiv. Fairy speech...

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Sented at last on the following conditions, namely, that she would bring her cattle with her out of the lake, and live with him until he and she had three disputes with one another then, she said, she and the cattle would return into the lake. lie agreed to the conditions, and the marriage took place. They lived very happily and comfortably for long years but the end was that they fell out with one another, and, when they happened to have quarrelled for the third time, she was heard early in...

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Before dismissing the story of ILyn y Fan Fach I wish to append a similar one from the parish of Ystrad Dyfodwg in Glamorganshire. The following is a translation of a version given n Welsh in Cyfaitt yr Aelwyd ar Frythoncs, edited by Elfed and Cadrawd. and published by Messrs. Will ams and Son, ILanetly. The version in question is by Cadrawd, and it is to the following effect see the volume for 1892, p. 59 ILyn y Forwyn, the Damsel s PooLj is in the parish of Ystrad Tyfodwg the inhabitants call...