English to Scottish Gaelic and Irish (Gaelic)

What does citizen mean in Irish?


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Wiki User
2015-01-12 16:04:01
2015-01-12 16:04:01

'Citizen' is not a word in the Irish language.

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Related Questions

'Citizen of Newry' is in English, not Irish.

He was born in Ardsley, New York, USA, so he's an American citizen. Do you mean are his people Irish?

No but your children will be half-Irish.

If born in Ireland and Irish citizen, then Irish.

No. You must be a citizen an EU country in order to join the Irish Army

I am an Irish Citizen and wish to become a Barbados citizen

Not much, simply by born in Ireland makes you an Irish citizen.

Yes, you are a full Irish citizen, eligible for an Irish passport, a member of the EU.

You would be a British citizen, but as your parents are Irish you would also be entitled to Irish citizenship.

"Is Gaeil muid" - if you are of Irish descent ;"Is Éireannaigh muid" - if you are an Irish citizen."We" is sinn in SW Ireland; muid in the W and N.

that would depend on if your parents are Irish, though I'd think you'd be an Irish citizen even if your parents weren't

An Irish person can freely travel to and from England without any extra paperwork. However, Irish citizens who are not also British citizens cannot live in England unconditionally, and as such may be subject to deportation. An Irish citizen wishing to move to England is advised to obtain the appropriate legal paperwork to be able to either live permanently as an Irish citizen or become a British citizen.

'Will' is not an Irish word and has no meaning in Irish.

If either parent was a citizen of Ireland at the time of the birth, the newborn would automatically be a citizen of Ireland as well.

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.

Not that I'm aware of, although he can claim Irish dual-citizenship as his grandparents were both Irish.

If you were born in America you would be an Irish hispanic American citizen.

No. The Irish military only accepts citizens of Ireland and other EU countries.

There's lots of ways to get Irish citizenship. I'll list them all out:If you do not have the citizenship of any other country you get Irish citizenship automatically, if you are born in Ireland.If either of your parents already have Irish citizenship, then you are also Irish unless your parent was born abroad and their birth was not reported to the Irish authorities.If you are born in Ireland to British parents, you would be both Irish and British unless your British parents were born outside of Britain, then you would only be Irish.You can naturalize as an Irish citizen after 5 years of legal residence.If your grandparent was born in Ireland, you are entitled to become an Irish citizen.If your great grandparent was born in Ireland, you can become an Irish citizen assuming your parent's birth was registered with the Irish authorities before your birth.Irish citizenship can be passed from generation to generation abroad as long as one registers their birth before the subsequent generation is born.If you were born in Ireland prior to 2005, you became an Irish citizen even if neither of your parents were citizens.

Nikko doesn't mean anything in Irish.

As a term used in genealogy or family history, "Irish-Italian" refers to a person who has both Irish and Italian heritage, as would be the case if one parent had been of Irish extraction and the other of Italian extraction. The term may also refer to an Irish citizen who originated in Italy, or to an Italian citizen who originated in Ireland, depending upon the context in which it is used.

If you mean the Irish (Gaelic) it is not in that language. Irish has neither 'k' nor 'y' in its alphabet.

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