GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Welsh mythology) the sea personified, father of Manawydan; corresponds to the Irish
- n. Celtic deity who was the father of Manawydan; corresponds to Irish Lir
“The Village Hall, DevonFashion EXPOsed/Ethical Shopping, Cardiff, Sat & ThuCrafts and a catwalk show on Saturday showcasing clothing with an ethical conscience, with a talk on Thursday by Llyr Roberts following "the journey of a typical cotton T-shirt".”
“Selkie prince Conn ap Llyr denies his deeply sensual nature to rule over the immortal Children of the Sea.”
“In a low murmur, she started to tell the story of the daughters of Llyr, one of the countless other tales she told for the injured man these last days.”
“She followed the success of this book with retellings of the other three branches in The Song of Rhiannon, The Children of Llyr and Prince of Annwn.”
“In the Third Branch the fallout from these events involves Manawydan son of Llyr, Pryderi son of Pwyll, his mother Rhiannon and his wife Cigfa living in a land magically emptied of human habitation.”
“Rob, this is Gladys Morgan, who saved our lives on the Mynydd Llyr.”
“Not till July do they ever use those pastures up on the Mynydd Llyr, the long mountain.”
“Mr. Meredith tells me, by the story of Bendigeid Vran, the son of Llyr, in the _Mabinogion_ (iii. 121-9), is reprinted from”
“Branwen had many lovers, and preferred among them young Gwyllem ap Llyr, a portly lad, who was handsome enough, for all his tiny and piggish eyes, and sang divinely.”
“Llyr, a portly lad, who was handsome enough, though he had tiny and piggish eyes, and who sang divinely.”
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