REFERENCES Arnold, Matthew. 1867. On the Study of Celtic Literature. London: Smith, Elder, and Co. Babcock-Abrahams, Barbara. 1975. “‘A Tolerated Margin of Mess’: The Trickster and His Tales Reconsidered,” Journal of the Folklore Institute 11.3: 147-186. Boas, Franz. 1898. Introduction to James Teit, Traditions of the Thompson Indians of British Columbia . Boston and New York: The American Folk-lore Society, 1-18. Bollard, J. K. 1996a. “The Role of Myth and Tradition in the Four Branches of the Mabinogi,” in: Charles W. Sullivan III (ed.) The Mabinogi: A
REFERENCES Anon. “Mabinogion, The”. 2008. In: Davies, John, Nigel Jenkins, Menna Baines, and P. I. Lynch (eds.), The Welsh Academy Encyclopaedia of Wales . Cardiff: University of Wales Press: 525-26. Breeze, Andrew. 1997. Medieval Welsh Literature . Dublin: Four Courts. Breeze, Andrew. 2003. “Peredur Son of Efrawg and Windmills”. Celtica 24: 58-64. Breeze, Andrew. 2007. “Some Critics of the Four Branches of the Mabinogi”. In: Wawn, Andrew (ed.), Constructing Nations, Reconstructing Myth: Essays in Honour of T. A. Shippey . Turnhout: Brepols: 155-66. Breeze
, Juliane. 1998. “Quality of translation”, in: Baker, Mona (ed.), 197-200 Jaworska-Biskup, Katarzyna. 2015. “Translating or mistranslating Celtic law in the Polish versions of the Four Branches of the Mabinogi, in: Aleksander Bednarski, Paweł Czerniak and Maciej Czerniakowski (eds.), 3-13. “John Elwyn Jones”. 2015. In: British National Bibliography ( http://bnb.data.bl.uk/doc/person/JonesJohnElwyn ) (date of access: 20 Oct. 2015). Jones, John Elwyn (transl.). 1974. Storïau byr o’r Bwyleg [Short stories from Polish]. Y Bala: Llyfrau’r Faner. Jones, John Elwyn. 1987
firmly within any classical or
medieval tradition of writing on this subject. His account of this text as an
example of ‘the intellectual thoroughness and independence of mind of Irish
scholarship’ is persuasive, and his promised edition of the work (p. 220 n 1) is
to be eagerly anticipated.
The final three essays in the volume are concerned with Welsh themes.
Patrick K. Ford (pp. 238-52) looks at the episode in the Fourth Branch of the
Mabinogi in which Gwydion, in the guise of a poet, visits the court of Pryderi
seeking the latter’s otherworldly pigs as a