The Barddas of Iolo Morganwg, Vol. I., ed. by J. Williams Ab Ithel, , at sacred-texts.com
There are seven visible planets, and eight are invisible, except in a long cycle of times, and vast ages. The constellations of the stars are the following--
1. Caer Arianrod,
1. The Circle of Arianrod; 3
p. 404 p. 405
13. Llwyn Blodeuwedd,
13. The Grove of Blodeuwedd;
403:3 p. 402 The daughter of Don, and styled in the Triads (Myv. Arch. ii. 73) one of the three beautiful ladies of the Isle of Britain." This constellation is the p. 403 same with the Corona Borealis. Mentioned in " Hanes Taliesin," Ap. Myv. Arch. i. 19.
403:4 The Lyre.
403:5 The son of Don; one of "the three sublime astronomers of the Isle of Britain." Tr. 89, third Series. The Galaxy.
403:6 The Great Bear.
403:7 The Orion.
403:8 The Pleiades. Mentioned in "Hanes Taliesin," Ap. Myv. Arch. i. 19.
405:1 p. 404 The title of one of Taliesin's poems, Myv. Arch. i. 65.
405:2 The zodiac, or ecliptic. Mentioned in "Hanes Taliesin."
405:3 Styled in the Triads as one of "the three monarch bulls." Tr. 73; third Series.
405:4 There was a king of Britain of this name, who flourished from B.C. 859 to 839. He founded Bath.
405:5 Mentioned in "Hanes Taliesin."
405:6 The Twins.
405:7 The son of Bleiddyd--the celebrated king Lear of Shakespeare.
405:8 Elfin is said to have first discovered Taliesin, in a leathern bag, fastened to one of the poles of a weir. He is frequently mentioned by the Bard.
405:9 p. 405 A distinguished character in Welsh Romance.