What would you like to do?
What is the difference between orange Irish and green Irish?
orange Irish are mainly protestants who see themselves as british, they are descended from English and scottish planters who arrived in Ireland in the 17th century. The meaning behind orange is the orange order which celebrates the battle of the boyne in 1690 when king William of orange (protestant) defeated king James (catholic). Green Irish are mostly roman catholic and see themselves as Irish. They are descended from Irish natives who have always lived in Ireland. Green is the general colour of Ireland and this is why they are called the green Irish.
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
physically nothing... They are identical as instruments. However, the playing style is very different, as the classical violinist tends towards a refined, polished sound and… the fiddle player a more rustic and direct sound.
They are different dialects of the Gaelic language group; as their names indicate Irish Gaelic is the dialect most often spoken in Ireland, and Scots Gaelic is spoken in Scotl…and. In most respects they are quite similar though some words, spelling, and pronunciation are different. ANOTHER VIEW: They are different enough to be classified as separate languages.
the Irish are from Europe and Americans are from North America.
The Italian flag has three vertical stripes, green, white and red. The Irish flag also has three vertical stripes, green, white and orange.
An Irish Jig has a 6/8 Tempo, while an Irish Reel has a 4/4 Tempo. An Irish musician put it to me this way: If you can say "Black and Decker, Black and Decker" to the music, t…hen it's a reel. If you can say "rashers and sausages, rashers and sausages," it's a jig.
Theres no such thing as Ulster Irish as Ulster is in Ireland north and south so don't mean to sound cocky but you must have made that up :S secondly Ulster-Scots is the correc…t term , Scots-Irish is an American word that's never heard over here , so theres your answer ulster Irish doesnt exist there just Irish , Ulster-Scots are the protestant people living in the north east of the island , in the 6 counties that make up northern Ireland, there faith and political outlook sets them apart from us who are catholics and known as just Irish , but the island has been divided into 2 parts , the small part is northern Ireland and the much larger part is the republic which has a county more northerly than northern Ireland , but were still called the south , but to us down here im from dublin in the east Galway is in the west cork in the south and belfast in the north , so the four provinces marks that ulster=North leinster=east connaught=west munster=THE real SOUTH .. so the differences between Scots Irish and ulster Scots is Scots Irish are Americans of Irish and scottish desent and mostly catholic ulster-Scots are the protestant people living in northern Ireland they have there own language and traditions just as we do, because were both so proud of our culture , we spent years killing each for control of the island so the majority took the larger part and the minority took the smaller part , hopefully someday it will reconcile and we can all live peacefully on this island.. heres a list of protestant traditions in Ireland the church of Ireland and prespetrian church of Ireland, which is an Anglo church all over Ireland especially in Ulster The 12th of July , which they celebrate there victory in the battle of the boyne Irish Football Association Orange Parades and marches flute bands and bonfire night The Ulster-scot dialect just some of the traditions of the Ulster-Scot people hope this helps and sorry about the spelling... and can i suggest wikipedia , it would make better sense than me , and explain anything and everything you want to know peace outttttttt :D
Irish are considered to be one of the six Celtic nations. You can be Celtic and not be Irish. Irish, Scots Highlanders, Manx, Welsh, Bretons and Cornish are all Celts. Sometim…es the Galicians are included.
Scottish vs. Irish Ireland and Scotland are two separate and distinct geographical regions with different historical and cultural backgrounds, and with separate governments. … More input: Scottish people come from Scotland, and Irish people come from Ireland.Religion is a major difference: most Scots are Presbyterians; most Irish are Catholics. The Catholic minority in Scotland is largely Irish in origin. The Presbyterians of Northern Ireland are mostly Scottish in origin. The reason there are so many Presbyterians in Scotland is because of the 1707 act of Union,The Cromwell Invasion, and forced conversion of Scottish Catholics by the covenanters.Scotland and Ireland share a common culture. Many Scottish and Irish share common surnames. A good deal of these begin with Mc or O.The languages are different, although they share some common roots. An example is the word cuan. In Irish it means harbor, but in Scottish it means ocean. Scottish Gaelic is spoken mainly in the northern regions of Ireland, were as Irish Gaelic is spoken mainly in the western regions.
Both are derived from Old Irish so there are some similarities, but they are classified as two separate languages.
This question is too broad to answer sufficiently in a few lines. Its on par with asking " whats the difference between " Americans" and "English"? However in a nutshell Irela…nd and England are two separate nations with different traditions and cultures. For example, the Irish are mainly Catholic while most English people are Protestant. Irish culture is also heavily influenced by Gaelic/Celtic traditions i.e. Gaelic sports, language, literature etc. Ireland is a Republic, England is Democratic monarchy. The two nations also have different currencies, Irish use Euro, and English use pound sterling. The Irish have a history of being the oppressed, while English have a history of being the oppressors.
I do not think catholics are called green. The orangemen are mostly protestants and they get their name from William of orange
im Irish and to my knowledge, the difference between a republican and nationalist is similar to that of a loyalist and unionist. generally speaking, republicans and nationalis…t have the same beliefs, (a united Ireland) however , nationalist seek a united Ireland, all 32 counties free from british rule, through peaceful means whereas republicans are the same, except a small number of them are willling to use force for this cause.
Anglo-Irish was a term used historically to describe a privileged social class in Ireland, whose members were the descendants and successors of the Protestant Ascendancy, Angl…ican Church of Ireland, which was the established church of Ireland until 1871, or to a lesser extent one of the English dissenting churches, such as the Methodist church. Its usage continued in the Victorian era, when it described a class composed mostly of Church of Ireland adherents who had adopted many English customs. Irish Gaelic (correct)/Irish Language or Gaelige (gail-igg) is the language that can be spoken in Ireland.
Irish linen is the name of a textile fabric woven or knitted in Ireland. It is an Irish brand name that infers quality, and confidence. Linen is simply the same thi…ng made elsewhere that cannot carry the brand name, it might well be of equivalent quality, but does not carry the confidence or cachet of the famous Irish linen brand. Irish linen is the name of a textile fabric woven or knitted in Ireland. It is an Irish brand name that infers quality, and confidence. Linen is simply the same thing made elsewhere that cannot carry the brand name, it might well be of equivalent quality, but does not carry the confidence or cachet of the famous Irish linen brand.
Nothing, they are the same
The Irish dancers, we stay on our toes and keep our arms in. We have wig that is really curly and have dresses that are really shiny. We never bend our knee unless we kick our… butts and we have our feet turned out.
They are both derived from Old Irish but are considered separate languages today. Some refer to Irish as 'Gaelic' especially overseas. For clarity they can be called 'Irish Ga…elic' and 'Scottish Gaelic'.