from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Variant of Lug.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A former Irish deity represented in mythological texts as a hero and High King of the distant past. Son of Cian and Ethniu.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. ancient Celtic god
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But as a lover, Im thinking a toss between Adam the werewolf on Mercy Thompson's series or Lugh from The Morgan Kingsley Series.
When she switched to trace the marking on his right arm, her chant invoked Lugh, the god of the sun in Irish traditions.
Lammas comes from the Celtic festival of Lugh – son of the sun who transfers his power into grain for the ripening harvest.
The demon prince Dougal and his minions are still seeking the possessed host for King Lugh.
She reconnects with her brother Andrew after he emerges from his coma, learns new devastating truths about her parents, and her feelings about and for Lugh are in turmoil.
Exorcist Morgan Kingsley and Demon King Lugh have reached an agreement on sharing her brain space.
Morgan Kingsley, a kick-ass exorcist, can deal with Lugh, the supersexy demon living inside her, but does he have to moan softly during her intimate moments with her mortal lover?
To compensate for killing Cian, father of Lugh Lámhfhada Lugh of the Long Hand, the ancient King of Ireland, he and his brothers, Iuchar and Iucharba, are ordered to bring to Lugh fabled possessions of several other rulers, in a saga thought of as the Irish equivalent of the voyage of Jason and his quest for the Golden Fleece.
We thank God or Tailtiu or Lugh or some other forgotten gods--harvest time reflects death and grace, whatever the culture.
I could believe in יהוה, in Thor, in Lugh, or in 天児屋命; I could believe in elves and faeries; I could believe in Santa Claus and the Easter Bunny.
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