This is a great book that gives insight into the Celtic myths and legends.
I like the way the stories are broken up into shorter paragraphs with subtitles to make them easier to read and understand.
The much vaunted red hair that modern Irish folk are famous for actually came late to Ireland with the Vikings.
thought there would be more information. Thought it be bigger and can help me learn more about the lost celtic culturePublished 5 months ago by vampire28
The stories aren't presented as is, it is all followed with his opinions so it is hard to know which is his opinion and which is the story itself.Published 7 months ago by Rick Thomas
I first came across this classic work by TW Rolleston about ten years ago, when I was travelling through Ireland. Read morePublished on October 28, 2011 by James D. Charles
Celtic Myths and LegendsRolleston's book should be purchased for the seventy six illustrations alone. They are stunning.The break down of three family trees are quite informative. Read morePublished on October 20, 2011 by Shari Schultz
This is a decent introduction and survey of Welsh and Irish myths and legends as well as a relatively underrated introduction to Celtic studies, religion, archaeology, etc. Read morePublished on September 14, 2009 by Christopher R. Travers
It is difficult to write a review of this piece, without being redundant, my apoligies if I am.
It is an excellent primer in Celtic mythology, and I'd recommend it to anyone... Read more
For the holed stone Dolmens I had to give it a high rating, but
for Celtic history is seems dated from an archaeological point of view. Read more
Despite the fact that this book is almost a century old, it is a remarkable and exhaustive collection of both Gaelic (Irish) and Cymric (Welsh) legends. Read morePublished on January 5, 2006 by Thewsson
This is another wonderful collection of myths and legends along the lines of the Celtic Myth and Legend by Charles Squire. Read morePublished on November 29, 2005 by Siobhan Olaoghaire Sannes