But the people of Manannan's house came after them, having forty ships.
Thus did Cormac fare at the Court of Manannan, and this is how he got the fairy branch.
It was Manannan, the son of Ler, who sang these quatrains to him.
Manannan's horses were the waves, and he was invariably associated with a horse.
Its master and mistress—Manannan and his consort—offered him shelter.
And the lake got the name of Loch Orbson, from one of the names of Manannan.
Hence it would also be regarded as connected with the sea-god, Manannan, or by whatsoever name he was called.
But it was not left in Ireland after the night of Cormac's death, as Manannan had foretold him.
And Luchtaine the Carpenter made a shield of the wood of that hazel for Manannan.
But a wave of the flood-tide came over the girl, and she was drowned, and Manannan killed Fer Ferdiad in his anger.