Hagiography records other names he is said to have borne. Tírechán’s seventh-century Collectanea gives: “Magonus, that is, famous; Succetus, that is, god of war; Patricius, that is, father of the citizens; Cothirthiacus, because he served four houses of druids. ” “Magonus” appears in the ninth century Historia Brittonum as Maun, descending from British *Magunos, meaning “servant-lad”. “Succetus”, which also appears in Muirchú moccu Machtheni’s seventh century Life as Sochet, is identified by Mac Neill as “a word of British origin meaning swineherd”. Cothirthiacus also appears as Cothraige in the 8th century biographical poem known as Fiacc’s Hymn and a variety of other spellings elsewhere, and is taken to represent a Primitive Irish *Qatrikias, although this is disputed. Harvey argues that Cothraige “has the form of a classic Old Irish tribal (and therefore place-) name”, noting that Ail Coithrigi is a name for the Rock of Cashel, and the place-names Cothrugu and Catrige are attested in Counties Antrim and Carlow.