- n. A male given name used in Ireland and Scotland since the Middle Ages.
- Irish or Scottish, of uncertain original meaning. Suggestions include nél "cloud" and niadh "champion". (Wiktionary)
“What a brick Niall is to travel here through all that snow, thank heavens the gritter lorries were out.”
“Nice work Tara if Niall is right (Om says its still a rumour - "I am putting this in highly rumored and unconfirmed category.”
“It seems I'm probably descended from a peculiarly fecund fourth-century Irish king called Niall of the Nine Hostages and a slightly more unusual Mesopotamian Neolithic matriarch.”
“It was one thing to think you shared a genetic marker with Niall Noigiallach, aka Niall of the Nine Hostages d.”
“He's a fifth century king known as Niall of the Nine Hostages.”
“COSTELLO: He's known as Niall of the Nine Hostages.”
“He descended from the High Kings of Ireland, who themselves sprang from a fifth-century bin Laden, a warlord called Niall of the Nine Hostages.”
“Niall ..." she said on a slow, hesitant breath, and that was the first time she had ever called him by his name.”
“He had reached the door when she said suddenly: "Niall ...”
“Niall's chromosome proves how, for centuries, just the mightiest passed on their genes.”
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