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In Irish and Scottish Gaelic: agus leat-sa
Clark is a Scottish name and come from the word/profession 'clerk' and/or clergy. There are also Clark Tartans. Clark can be English, Scottish or Irish. The Irish Clark(e)s are actually O'Clery.
About 48% of the colonies were Scottish and/or Irish so the majority fighting were Scottish and Irish.
The majority of Irish people and Scottish people speak English, so on that basis the answer is yes. There is also Irish Gaelic and Scottish Gaelic, which are similar but different languages, that are spoken by some people in each country.
Irish is Raghnall; Scottish is also Raghnall.
No they are two different places on different islands
Probable of Scottish origin but known also in Ireland.
Scottish Gaelic, Irish Gaelic, and Manx all derive from Old Irish.
In Irish Gaelic: cailíní also girseacha. In Scots Gaelic: caileagan
The equivalent Irish word is colleen.
He was Irish, not Scottish.
Shrek is Scottish
He is of three-fourths Scottish and one-fourth Irish ancestry (Irish paternal grandfather). He was born in Scotland.
coltish people have Scottish accents; garlic people have Irish accents
No they don't. Irish people and Scottish people get on very well.
scottish causeim scottish and i should know
It is an Irish word.
Originally, it's an Irish name but a lot of Scottish people use it as well.
It doesn't mean anything in Irish or Scottish, it's an English given name.
The name McDaniel family history indicates that its a popular surname of the Irish and Scottish origin.