A codex is a set of written documents, usually in English, which are kept in a collection or archive of ancient documents.
The Irish codex project aims to compile the codexes from these records.
The project is funded by the British Library and the Department of Arts, Heritage and the Gaeltacht.
It aims to create an online repository of codex collections in the UK, Ireland and the Republic.
The digitised collections will be available to the public.
In the past, codex texts have been housed in the National Archives in Edinburgh, Dublin and Cork.
The digital collections will also be available on the National Library of Ireland website.
The aim of the project is to create a digital repository of the codices of the Irish codices, to preserve and protect the history of these codices and to make it accessible to people who have an interest in these codex documents.
Codex collections have been in the Irish archives for hundreds of years, and there is much historical and cultural significance attached to the collection of the texts.
The collection will be accessed through a portal on the British Museum’s website, codegates.british-libraries.ac.uk, which allows users to search through all the codEX texts, including codex text fragments, codices scanned from the collections of the National Museum of Ireland and other collections.
The British Library’s digital collections also have digitised texts from the National Maritime Museum of the Republic of Ireland, the Library of Congress and the British National Library.
The Library of Parliament has a digitised collection of about 15,000 codex manuscripts and fragments.
The National Maritime Library’s digitised records include about 2,500 books, including many in Irish language.
Codices and manuscripts The Irish Codex project has been in place since April 2017.
It is an initiative of the British Historical Society (BIHS), a non-profit organisation that promotes and supports historical research, including digitising and publishing of texts.
It has been co-ordinated by the Irish Department of State Library and its digital and digital archives department, the National Institute of Ireland (NII).
The project has a goal of digitising a codex collection of Irish codics, to enable people who can’t find them online to search them.
The first codexs were published in 1609, and were later made available to English-speaking audiences through the National Digital Library of the United Kingdom.
The earliest codex was the Codex of John the Baptist, published in the 14th century.
Codefacts and texts of the original manuscripts, known as the Annales de Guillemots, are in the collections at the National Archive.
In 1758, John Dee published his first book, A Dictionary of the English Language, in which he wrote about the English language, using a codice from the codice of John.
Dee’s book has since become the basis of the current English-language dictionary.
The original codices are also in the library at the British Heritage’s National Library, in London, and in the British Military Archives in Washington, DC.
The Codex of Saint Louis, published by Robert Burns in 1591, is the earliest codice, and is still in the collection at the Library at the University of Aberdeen.
In 1611, the Codex de L’Abbaye published by the French, and edited by the English, author Thomas Maund, is also in British Heritage.
The codices that have been digitised are often found in the libraries of the provinces of Ireland or the Irish Free State.
Codice fragments The codex fragments from the annales de guillemot, from which some of the earliest manuscripts are known, are kept at the Institute of Archaeology, Monastirie, in Monastyrte.
These are the earliest fragments of codices from the Irish period.
In addition to the original codex and fragments, there are also fragments of texts and other documents from the period, including a codices collection from the Annals de Lourdes in the 19th century, from the collection the Museum of Irish History in Dublin.
Codemasters, codenames, codicops, codice and codexa In the early part of the 20th century the codemasters were codices produced in Ireland, by the codename codex or codex a.
Codename codex, codename codia, codie a. codex codice.
codename code, codis codia codicop, codi codica source The British Codemakers Association website The codemakers codename and codie are words from Irish Gaelic, meaning “people”.
It refers to a person or group of people who are known to be in a particular community or group.
The term was popularised in the late 1800s and became a common name in the United States.