Goulennet eo bet da zimeziñ gant [[Matholwch]], roue [[Iwerzhon]]. Gant an eured-se e vo diazezet ar peoc'h etre an div bobl.
Ali ''Evnissyen'' ( [[Efnysien]] e kembraeg a-vremañ) n'eo ket bet goulennet, ha klask a ra kas an emglev-se da get : troc'
Evel digoll e kinnig Bendigeidfran kezeg all hag ur gaoter vurzhudus. Kaset eo Branwen da Iwerzhon ha graet un degemer mat dezhi. Ur mab he deus, [[Gwern]] e anv.
and is considered the [[Welsh mythology|Welsh]] [[goddess]] of [[love]] and [[beauty]].
==The Story of Branwen==
Bran commanded his men to cut off his head and to "bear it even unto the White Mount, in London, and bury it there, with the face towards France." And so for seven years his men spent feasting in Harlech, accompanied by three singing birds and Bran's head. After the seven years they went to Gwales in Penvro, where they remained for fourscore years. Eventually they went to London and buried the head of Bran in the White Mount. Legend said that as long as the head was there, no invasion would come over the sea to Britain.
▲At [[Llanddeusant, Anglesey]] on the banks of the Alaw can be found the cairn called ''Bedd Branwen'', her supposed grave. Now in ruins, it still has one [[standing stone]]. It was dug up in 1800, and again in the 1960s by [[Frances Lynch]], who found several [[urns]] with human ashes. It is believed that if the story of Branwen is based on real events, these must have taken place during the [[Bedd Branwen Period]] of [[Bronze Age]] British history.
*[[Christopher Williams (Welsh artist)|Christopher Williams]] painted three paintings from the Mabinogion. ''Branwen'' (1915) can be viewed at the [[Glynn Vivian Art Gallery]], Swansea.
[[Image:Branwen.jpg|thumb|right|''Branwen'' gant [[Christopher Williams (Welsh artist)|Christopher Williams]] (1915)]]