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Kinrick o Rheinwg

Frae Wikipedia, the free beuk o knawledge
Kingdom of Rheinwwg

Teyrnas Rheinwg
c. 410 – 1045
Map o Kinrick o Dyfed an Kinrick o Brycheiniog
Common leidsAuld Welsh, Vulgar Latin, Auld Irish
Historical eraMiddle Ages
• Established
• Disestablished
Precedit bi
Succeedit bi
sub-Roman Britain
Lordship of Brecon

The Kinrick o Rheinwg (Welsh: Teyrnas Rheinwg; Laitin: Regnum Reinos[1]), alsae kent as Rhieinwg,[2] wis a state in modren-day Wales. Its map wis likely o that o baith the kinricks o Dyfed an Brycheiniog.[3]

Etymology[eedit | eedit soorce]

The name Rheinwg is fae ane o the kings. The kinrick haed mony ither name an form o the name, wi names siclik Rienuch.[4] The name is likely ae auld name o the kinricks o Dyfed an Brycheiniog.[5]

History[eedit | eedit soorce]

Muckle o the Kinrick's history is na kent, an haes been obscure. It wis ane o three kinricks that wis named efter a king, wi addin the suffix -wg at the end. The ither twa wur Fferyllwg an Esyllwg.[6] The kinrick haed at least pairt o the Kinrick o Dyfed.[7] It is alsae likelie that it is the Kinrick o Brycheiniog.[8] It is kent that durin the time o Cloten that baith kinricks wur unitit.[9]

Kings[eedit | eedit soorce]

Baith o the kings are possible an it is na kent if thay wur real kings o the kinrick.

Buiks[eedit | eedit soorce]

  • The Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies. Board of Celtic Studies (in Inglis). H. Milford. 1972.

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Smith, Joshua Byron (25 Julie 2017). Walter Map and the Matter of Britain (in Inglis). University of Pennsylvania Press. p. 133. ISBN 978-0-8122-4932-3.
  2. Board of Celtic Studies (1972), p. 24
  3. "The Mysterious Story of a Missing Medieval Kingdom". The Archaeologist (in Inglis). 10 Februar 2023. Retrieved 3 Julie 2023.
  4. Cymmrodor (in Inglis). Cymmrodorion Society. 1892. p. 141.
  5. Cymmrodorion Record Series (in Inglis) (9th ed.). Lunnon, Ingland: Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion. 1923. p. 81.CS1 maint: date an year (link)
  6. Lloyd, Sir John Edward (1912). A History of Wales: From the Earliest Times to the Edwardian Conquest (in Inglis). Longmans, Green.
  7. Board of Celtic Studies (1972), p. 25
  8. Board of Celtic Studies (1972), p. 26
  9. "EBK: King Gwlyddien alias Cloten of Dyfed & Brycheiniog". Early British Kingdoms. Retrieved 10 Julie 2023.