Deep) and the Aber-see or Lake of St Wolfgang (1 74 2 ft.
A small brook named Barri runs here into the sea, whence the place was formerly known in Welsh as Aber-Barri, but the name of both the river and the island is supposed to be derived from Baruch, a Welsh saint of the 7th century, who had a cell on the island.
"Der Staatenvertrag bindet, aber er unterwirft nicht" (Gesetz and Verordnung, p. 205); or as Grotius (I.
The Mond-see (1560 ft.) and Aber-see, or Lake St Wolfgang, are on the frontier between Salzburg and Upper Austria.
The Welsh name of the town, on the other hand, has always been Aber-Honddu (the estuary of the Honddu).
During the time that it was occupied by the Romans, a period estimated at 320 years, the city was called Victoria; but shortly after their withdrawal it seems to have borne the Celtic appellation of Aber-tha ("at the mouth of the Tay").
As time passed, and custom created familiarity, his style, personal and literary, was seen to be the outward symbol of a firm resolve to preserve a philosophic calm, and of an enormous underlying energy which spent itself in labour, "ohne Hast, aber auch ohne Rast."
Aber so wende nach innen, so wende nach aussen die Krafte Jeder; da war' es ein Fest, Deutscher mit Deutschen zu sein."
(1900), p. 569; P. Sammassa, "Studien Aber den Einfluss des Dotters auf die Gastrulation and die Bildung der primaren Keimblatter der Wirbelthiere: iv.
Aber, the mouth or estuary of a river - Aberystwyth, Abergwili.
The Welsh name, Aber Tawy, first appears in Welsh poems of the beginning of the 13th century.
Perhaps we may say of Schwartz's view, as he says of Preller's - " das ist Gedankenspiel, aber nimmermehr Mythologie."