English to Scottish Gaelic and Irish (Gaelic)

What do you call Margaret in Scottish Gaelic language?


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2009-04-01 16:50:18
2009-04-01 16:50:18

[Scottish Gealic] Mairead [Pronounced: my-raat]


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Scottish Gaelic is the form of Gaelic spoken in Scottland, so those people would probably just be considered Scottish.

In Irish, póilín airm,in Scottish Gaelic, ?

an Dùbhlachd "the Darkness" is how the Gaels (Scottish) call December.

The most common term for a dagger in Gaelic is "Sgian Dhubh" which actually translates as "black knife" This is a small dagger which is traditionally worn at Scottish Weddings in the side of the Kilt sock worn by the male members of the wedding party. The word "Sgian" is probably the closest translation to dagger. The Scottish Gaelic word is biodag (dagger, dirk).

Gaelic is an English word referring to the three Celtic languages of Ireland, Scotland and the Isle of Man.In their respective languages they are called Gaeilge, Gàidhlig and Gaelg. In Ireland the language is called simply 'Irish' in English and 'Gaelic' is thought to mean Scottish Gaelic.Despite this some overseas continue to refer to Irish as 'Gaelic' confusing the issue. Perhaps the best compromise is the call them 'Irish Gaelic', 'Scottish Gaelic' and 'Manx Gaelic'.

In the Irish language: Cuirfidh mé glaoch ort ar ball.Also Glaofaidh mé ort ar ball.In Scottish Gaelic language: Cuiridh mi fòn thugad às a dhèidh seo.

In the Irish language, they call it Gaeilge, and in the English language they call it Irish.

Answer:There are variations of Gaelic in different countries, Irish Gaelic being one. Each are often referred to as Gaelic in their individual countries, so at times "Gaelic" could be referring to the Irish variation of it.Another Answer:The languages (Irish Gaelic, Scottish Gaelic) have different phonology, vocabulary etc. and are classified as two separate languages.In Ireland, the native language is referred to as "Irish" rather than Gaelic,(although they realize that foreigners are likely to call it that).In Scotland, their variety is called simply 'Gaelic'.I personally would suggest using Irish and Scottish Gaelic in questions to differentiate.

An Diabhal Am Fear-Millidh (Old Nick) Am Fear Mór Fhéin Am Fear Ud Am Fear nach Abair Mi (the unspeakable one)

When speaking Scottish-English or Scots they would say "Bank" when speaking Scottish Gaelic they would say "Banca". Pronouned: (Bank-Ah)

because they are lochs not "lakes" its a different language

Most Scottish people speak English and would call him Father Christmas, or perhaps Santa Claus. (The American usage is spreading.)The Gaelic would be 'Bodach na Nollaig(e)' or 'Santa'.santa you idiot

Kim is a foreign name, not Irish. So, an irish speaker would just use Kim. By the way, we don't call it Gaelic in Ireland. If speaking in the English language, it's called Irish (or the Irish language). If you're speaking Irish, it's called Gaeilge. In Ireland, Gaelic usually means Scots Gaelic.

No. Scott is a Celtic name which first became a name around northern England. Scott originated from the Latin word "scoti", which was used by the Roman occupiers of Britain to describe someone who spoke in Gael, or as we call it today, Gaelic (the language of the Celts).

It means a stupid person. If someone is acting daft you would call them glaikit. Av never used it as an bad insult though so it's friendly. Scottish Gaelic origin is the word glaikit.

Scottish people call the new year hogamy but i dont know what they call Christmas.

Obviously each and every scottish people call them Skirts, but in scottish there are multiple types of skirts just like Tartan Skirts, Plaid Skirts and e.t.c. So, scottish people call stirts also with their specifc name as discuss above. Thank you!

There are a number of saints named Margaret. Please be specific.

A Scot or Scottish. Do not call them Scotch, they don't like it.

The French also call them Scottish terriers - and rarely terriers écossais.

In Scottish Gaelic it is "Hallo"; in Irish the traditional (and now formal) greeting is "Dia dhuit", a shortened form of "Go mbeannaí Dia dhuit" (God bless). The response is "Dia's Muire dhuit". These are used when addressing one person. When answering a phone call you would say "Haló", however.

AnswerI think it might be Kern AnswerKerns tended to be Irish. A Scottish infantryman might also be called a gallowglass (galloglaigh, in Scottish).

Ireland is the country. Éire is the name for Ireland in the Irish language, not the name of the language itself. Irish people call it Irish, people outside of Ireland call it Gaelic, and in the language itself it is Gaeilge. Ériu was an ancient goddess, and using her name and the suffix "land", the name Ireland came into being, with Éire being the name in Irish, as mentioned in the Irish Constitution.

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