[Please bare in mind that I'm in no way fluent in Scots Gaelic. The Gaelic that I do know is fragmented at best - most of this came out of the Geddes & Grosset dictionary]
That depends on several things - Are you saying it belongs to someone? (eg, 'the kitchen of James'? if so, it's gendered). If it's 'the kitchen of the [something]', then I think it'll be 'na' or (eg, an cidsin na caisteal - the kitchen of fear. It's 'nan' here because of the vowel after)
Here's the breakdown of the bits for you;
an, am, a', na, (or) art
de (said 'je', like in briDGE)
of me ------------- dhìom
of you ------------ dhibh
of you (single) -- dhìot
of him, it --------- dheth
of her ------------ dhith
of them ---------- dhiubh
of us ------------- dhinn
so I think it would be "an cidsin de... [whomever]"
In Irish 'kitchen-garden' would be:
garraí glasraí (vegetable garden)
luibhghort (herb garden)
In Scottish Gaelic: ?
Garraí glasraí (garry glossry) or
gàrradh-cùil (Roughly gawr-ug kooil)
cistin pronounced kishtin
In Scottish Gaelic: Gàrradh. In Irish Gaelic: gairdín or garraí.
"Gaelic" can mean "Irish Gaelic' or "Scottish Gaelic". They are classified as two distinct languages.
The name Leslie is of Scottish Gaelic origin. It comes from a Scottish surname and a place name which probably meant "garden of hollies".
This name is of Scottish Gaelic origin. It comes from a Scottish surname and a place name which probably meant "garden of hollies".
The name Leslie doesn't have a Hebrew meaning. It only has a Scottish meaning. It comes from a Scottish place name, probably derived from Gaelic leas celyn meaning "garden of holly".The name Leslie doesn't have a Hebrew meaning. It only has a Scottish meaning. It comes from a Scottish place name, probably derived from Gaelic leas celyn meaning "garden of holly".
The name Leslie is actually of Scottish Gaelic origin. It comes from a Scottish surname and a place name which meant "garden of hollies".
Keukenhof or "Kitchen garden".
A kitchen garden is basically a garden that is placed close to one's kitchen to provide easy access to fresh herbs and vegetables for the cook. It is typically a garden that is set apart from other garden areas that grow ornamental things like inedible flowers. As far as another name for a kitchen garden, in France it is called "Potager" (jardin potager), but they often add ornamental plants to make the garden more visually appealing. We plant our "kitchen garden" with herbs and vegetables only, some add fruits or patterns that are aesthetically pleasing. Personally, I think a simple raised bed full of edible stuff for the kitchen is the best use of a kitchen garden.
kitchen garden works, garden pliot
Ginah, Hebrew for garden