here. Below is a retelling of the most famous of the legends associated with him, by the Irish Anglican writer Maud Joynt:
LEGEND OF SAINT SCOTHINE
SCOTHINE, who dwelt at Tech Scothine, in Leinster, was a saint of great piety and of wondrous power; for he could make the journey from Ireland to Rome in one day and return the next; moreover, he could walk dryshod on the sea. One day while he was walking on the sea he met Saint Barre of Cork, who was in a boat.
" How comes it that thou art walking on the sea?" asked Barre .
" 'Tis no sea, but a plain covered with clover," said Scothine, and, with that, he plucked a clover blossom and threw it to Saint Barre in the boat.
"But thou, how comes it that thy boat floats on a plain?"
Thereupon Barre dipped his hand into the water, drew out a salmon and threw it to Scothine; and that was all the answer he made.
Maud Joynt, The Golden Legends of the Gael, (Dublin, n.d.), Part II, 80.