The word "shanty" is not used much in Ireland. It seems to be a word used mainly by americans. "Shanty Irish" was used to describe the poorest of the poor Irish immigrants, the kind who ended up in shanty town (the origin of the word "shanty" is not known, but it might come from the Irish "sean tí", meaning "old house"). Today "shanty" in the States is a derogatory term for people who in Ireland might be known as culchies but the people so described need not necessarily be of Irish descent.
no one wrote or composed it, it is a traditional Irish sea shanty
This is a very general question.. But to answer it literally, a city has a much higher population than a shanty house. I think you actually mean a shanty town? But I can't answer unless you say which shanty town and which city..
The term shanty town refers to an old, unkempt, poor area of a city or town. It has often been noted the origin is of French or Irish. The french word "chantier" means place, and the word "sean-tig" meaning hut in Irish.
He sings a sea shanty, while sitting in the doorway of his shanty.
shanty is a little shackA shanty town is a collection of shacks, made of whatever the people can get hold of.A shanty is a portable shed or a shack. It's a dwelling.
My auntie lives in a shanty. The new boutique at the mall is called 'The Panty Shanty'.
'Will' is not an Irish word and has no meaning in Irish.
Someone who lived in a shanty, i.e. a shack.
A shanty is no more than a shack.
It was a shanty town built across the street from the White House. She lived in a shanty down by the river.
You must buy a shanty pass from a guard or shanty, then cross the border. Atternatively, you can now quick pay by right-clicking the shanty pass.
It doesn't mean anything in Irish.
Kayla doesn't mean anything it Irish; it's not an Irish word.
Sarah doesn't mean anything in Irish: it's not an Irish word.
The plural of shanty is shanties. As in "the shanties look poor".
Nikko doesn't mean anything in Irish.
If you mean the Irish (Gaelic) it is not in that language. Irish has neither 'k' nor 'y' in its alphabet.
It doesn't mean anything in Irish: it's not an Irish name. I believe it's French.
"Isabelle" doesn't mean anything in Irish, but the Irish version of the name is Sibéal (shibael).
"eme" doesn't mean anything in Irish. It doesn't look like an Irish word.
Does Ballavue mean anything in Irish? I can find no example of it as a placename. 'Vue' is not a word in Irish.
It's not in Irish so it has no meaning in Irish.