10Curtin, Jeremiah. Hero-tales of Ireland. London: Macmillan and, 1894. xli - xliv.
From the text: "Mor was enormously bulky, and exerted herself to the utmost in climbing the mountain. At the top, certain necessities of nature came on her; as a result of relieving these, a number of deep gullies were made in Mount Eagle, in various directions. These serve to this day as water-courses; and torrents go through them to the ocean during rainfalls.
News was brought to Mor on the mountain that her sons had been enticed away to sea by magic and deceit. Left alone, all her power and property vanished; she withered, lost her strength, went mad, and then disappeared, no man knew whither. 'All that she had came by the sea,' as people say, 'and went with the sea.' She who had been disagreeable and proud to such a degree that her own husband had to leave her; the woman whose delight was in her children and her wealth, - became the most desolate person in Erin, childless, destitute, a famishing maniac that disappeared without a trace."
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