no im not Going to answer the questions ... you guys need to now dont be little babies yo motherf@$@er...
How did clans help the Scots -- Irish survive
Scottish Gaelic evolved from Irish Gaelic spoken by Irish clans who moved to Scotland from Ireland.
They formed a clan system. Clans are large groups of families that claim a common anncestor.
The Irish language is different to most languages, but there are some similar ones, like Scots Gaelic.
John C. Linehan has written: 'The Irish Scots and the \\' -- subject(s): Scots-Irish, History, Irish Americans, Irish, Genealogy 'The Irish Scots and the Scotch-irish (Our Maryland Heritage)'
The Scotch-Irish (or Scots-Irish) were forbidden to ship their dairy products, linens, and woolens to English markets, and they were faced with economic ruin.
Have you tried to tell the Scots what to do?
The Scots are NOT afraid of the Irish.
Protestant, largely Presbyterian.
The question asks about Scots-Irish, not Scotch-Irish. This is an important distinction. Scots-Irish are Americans descended from Scots (Scottish) who migrated into Northern Ireland about 200 years ago, give or take. Despite the widespread use of the term "Scotch" to refer to people, there are no people who are Scotch -- Scotch is whiskey. The Irish have essentially always been in either the Republic of Éire (Ireland) or in Northern Ireland. They did not migrate, and were never Scots to begin with.
It's probably Scots Irish.
The Scots-Irish migrated to America for increased opportunities to make money, and to get out of a famine-stricken Ireland.
Yes, they did. The Scots-Irish have many cultural things that we still practice today.
Because everyone in the backcountry were strong fighters, and since every clan was loyal to each other, they banned together and survived with each others help.
Irish and Scots?
People with a mix of Irish and Scottish heritage.
No. Though the Germans and Scots-Irish were two large ethnic groups in the colonies, the English were the most numerous.
the Scots helpe the war.the Irish had a famine.
Síoraí; bithbhuan; marthanach (all Irish)
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 Scotland.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.