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There is no such language as Celtic. Celtic refers to a group of more than a dozen different languages, six of which are still spoken today: Irish Gaelic Scottish Gaelic Welsh… Breton Cornish Manx
Perhaps this information on "Answers.com" may assist you in learning and forming your own deduction: http://www.answers.com/topic/pronunciation-of-celtic
Irish: abhainn Scottish: abhainn Welsh: afon Breton:
In Irish "ridire" In Welsh "marchog"
Irish: toirneach Scots Gaelic: tàirneach; tàirneach; torrann Welsh: taran(au), tyrfau, trystau
Irish: aingeal Scots Gaelic: aingeal Welsh: angel
In Welsh: a enillwyd In Irish: tuillte In Scottish Gaelic: coisinnte
In Irish it's mathúin / béar In Welsh it's "arth" In Scots Gaelic it's "mathan"
In Irish it's "síocháin". In Scottish Gaelic it is sìth In Welsh it is heddwch (also tangnefedd)
Irish: seanmháthair (shanwauhir) Scots Gaelic: seanmhair (shenevur) Welsh: nain ('nine') north Wales; mam-gu (mamgee) south Wales
Celtic is not a single language: it is a language family like 'Slavic', 'Germanic' or 'Romance'. Within this family are Irish Gaelic, Scottish Gaelic, and Manx Gaelic, all se…parate languages. Another branch includes Welsh, Breton, and the revived Cornish, likewise all separate languages. To say first cousin would be: col ceathrar (Irish) co-ogha (Scottish Gaelic) In Welsh, gender is indicated: cefnder (male cousin) cyfnither (female cousin)
Irish: ansiúd/thall (adverb); thar; lastall de; taobh thall de (preposition) Scots Gaelic: thall; thairis; seach; thar Welsh: tu hwnt
There's actually no such language as "Celtic". Celtic refers to a group of dozens of languages, six of which are spoken today: BretonCornishIrish GaelicManxScottish GaelicWel…sh
Irish: ceannairc; éirí amach; reibiliún Scots Gaelic: ceannairc; aramach; reubalachd Welsh: gwrthryfel
Scottish Gaelic: taigh-fuine or taigh-fuinn Irish Gaelic: bácús Welsh: popty
Irish Gaelic: cloch Scottish Gaelic: clach Welsh: carreg or maen