What is the Irish Gaelic for 'Smile'?
A smile: meangadh, fáthadh, miongháire. To smile: Déanaim miongháire, Tagann fáthadh gáire orm.
In Irish it's miongháire / meangadh gáire
a dhéanann tú dom a aoibh gháire
In Irish it's "cuireann tú meangadh gáire ar mo bhéal"
The equivalent could be gealgháireach: having a pleasant smile, sunny, radiant, cheerful, joyous.
go ndéana mo shinsir meangadh orm
Scottish Gaelic, Irish Gaelic, and Manx all derive from Old Irish.
In the Irish Gaelic: An Ghaeilge the Irish Gaelic language na Éireannaigh the Irish people Éireannach Irish (adj.) In Scottish Gaelic: Gaeilge na Eireannaich Eireannach
There's actually no such language as "Celtic". Celtic refers to a group of dozens of languages, six of which are spoken today: Breton Cornish Irish Gaelic Manx Scottish Gaelic Welsh
Both Irish and Scottish Gaelic are derived from Old Irish but are considered separate languages today. Some refer to Irish as 'Gaelic' especially overseas. For clarity they can be called 'Irish Gaelic' and 'Scottish Gaelic'.
Gaelic football is an Irish football. Gaelic means Irish. Obviously then the Gaelic our Irish people
Irish "Gaelic": arrachtach; torathar; ollphéist; ollmhór (Scottish) Gaelic: uilebheist. Irish Gaelic is called simply "Irish" in Ireland; in Scotland "Gaelic" refers to Scottish Gaelic
No Irish Gaelic form
Bláithín Éireannach in IRISH Gaelic.
Not an Irish Gaelic word.
Rubik has no translation in Irish
word in Irish Gaelic is focal.
Gaelic football is Irish.
No Irish version.
No Irish Gaelic version.
No Irish Gaelic version of Michelle.
Irish Gaelic for 'trees' is 'crainn'.
In Irish Gaelic it is diabéiteas.
'Thin' is tanaí in Irish Gaelic.
The Irish Gaelic for 'turbine' is TUIRBÍN; the Scottish Gaelic is TUIRBIN.
Scottish Gaelic: Eireannach (adj.) Irish Gaelic: Éireannach (adj.)
What ye mean with "Gaelic"? Irish Gaelic, Scottish Gaelic? In Irish Tús nua.
Irish Gaelic is: deirfiúr chéile Scottish Gaelic:? Irish Gaelic is: deirfiúr chéile Scottish Gaelic:?
Gaelic languages include Irish (Gaelic) and Scottish Gaelic, making it impossible to know which one is being asked for. You are encouraged to ask a question that specifies "Irish" or "Scottish Gaelic" to assure that you receive the translation you are seeking. Irish: It is Pádraig in the Irish language. Scottish Gaelic: Padraic
In Irish Gaelic: cailíní also girseacha. In Scots Gaelic: caileagan
IRISH Gaelic: aigéan or bóchna
The Irish Gaelic for 'friends' is cairde.
You don't ... it's not Irish Gaelic.
The Irish Gaelic equivalent is Léan or Eiléan.
Niall is the Irish Gaelic form
Irish Gaelic is just called Irish in Ireland; it's the same thing.
In Irish Gaelic An t-ádh dearg is 'the luck of the Irish'.
what do you mean ? What does "is" mean ? Correction made by: SL56AJH If you mean what does "is" translate to from Irish-gaelic to English then it is: and. If you want to know how to translate "is" from English to Irish-gaelic then the word is: ea.
It is gaol in Scottish Gaelic and grá in Irish In Irish ("Gaelic"): grá, cion, gean, páirt. In (Scottish) Gaelic: ?
Mo chara, in Irish Gaelic. Mo charaid, in Scottish Gaelic and Connemara Irish
In the Irish language: Gréasaí. In Scottish Gaelic: ? In Irish: GRÉASAÍ is 'shoemaker'; In Scottish Gaelic:
Ciardhuán is Irish (Gaelic); duine gorm is also used in Irish and Scottish Gaelic.
Bain sult as. (to one person in Irish Gaelic). Meal. (in Scottish Gaelic).
The Irish Gaelic equivalent would be "fréamh den Éireannach" it translates more as 'of Irish roots'.
In Irish Gaelic: saoirse
In Irish (Irish Gaelic) grá Dheaid
There is no Irish Gaelic equivalent, it would stay the same.
In Irish Gaelic Fáilte abhaile,
The word 'knight' is ridire in Irish Gaelic.
The Irish Gaelic form of Patricia is Pádraigín.
When singular 'an' in Irish Gaelic and Scottish Gaelic.