What is the Celtic word for Companion?
There's actually no such language as "Celtic". Celtic refers to a group of dozens of languages, six of which are spoken today:
- Irish Gaelic
- Scottish Gaelic
Perhaps this information on "Answers.com" may assist you in learning and forming your own deduction:. http://www.answers.com/topic/pronunciation-of-celtic
The greek word for companion is ÏÏÎ½ÏÏÎ¿ÏÎ¿Ï (seendrofos).
Someone with whom you share bread.
Irish: mo Scottish Gaelic: mo Welsh: fy In Celtic languages "my" usually changes the first letter of the next word; in Irish "my son" would be "mo mhac" ; mac …being the unmodified root word. This would not apply if the first letter is a vowel.
masculine: khaver (×××¨) feminine: khavera (×××¨×)
There's actually no such language as "Celtic". Celtic refers to a group of dozens of languages, six of which are spoken today: . Breton . Cornish . Irish Gaelic . Manx …. Scottish Gaelic . Welsh
3: com-pan-ion (if you need help like this, any dictionary entry will tell you how the word is broken up)
Yes, it is a noun: 'My wife is my companion on life's journey.' It may be used adjectivally: 'I wrote a second play to be performed as a companion piece to my first one.'
My sister inherited the companion to this antique chair; we each received one. My friend, Mazie, is my favorite travelling companion, she makes it such fun. I am looking… for a pleasant traveling companion. My companion and I traveled around the world, enjoying the wonders of Earth.
friend, buddy, company, pal Better be consort, associate, affiliate, assort
The word companion is a singular, common noun; a word for a person or animal with whom one spends a lot of time or with whom one travels close friend, a sidekick; two or more …pieces made to be together. Example sentences. . The old man and his dog were the best of companions, I can't remember a time that I ever saw them apart. . The soldiers of 101st became more than colleagues; they truly were companions. . My sister inherited the companion to this antique chair; we each received one.
gigolo, associate, chum, comrade, crony, fellow, mate, or informally: buddy or pal
1.The shops were all shut, and some rollicking boon companion s came shouting along from the public-house. 2.He is a good friend and companion. 3.My mother is my best compani…on.
It derives from a Late Latin word 'companio' literally meaning one who eats bread with another - from 'com' meaning 'with' and 'panis' meaning 'bread'
The noun forms for the verb to retain are retainer, retainability, retainment, and the gerund, retaining. 'Retainability' of something like soil or a sponge, or of someone'…s memory. 'Retainment' means roughly the same. 'Retainer' would be used in a legal sense or a physical sense; to refer to a fee to 'book' services, or to an object used to retain another.