In the American sense of the word, gleoite.
The word 'cute' has a different meaning in Ireland than it does in the U.S.A.
Gaelic good looks and irresistible accents.
Irish: seanfhear gleoite beag
In Irish it's "maidrín dubh álainn"
In the American sense of the word: gleoite.
'Cute' in the American sense would be Leanbán gleoite or páistín gleoite.
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'.
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
what is irish gaelic for perfect
Gaelic football is an Irish football. Gaelic means Irish. Obviously then the Gaelic our Irish people
In Irish it's "cliste" Do you know what Americans mean by "cute"? They don't intend it to mean "clever" FYI. The word Yanks are asking for is "gleoite".
Irish "Gaelic": arrachtach; torathar; ollphéist; ollmhór (Scottish) Gaelic: uilebheist. Irish Gaelic is called simply "Irish" in Ireland; in Scotland "Gaelic" refers to Scottish Gaelic
word in Irish Gaelic is focal.
Gaelic football is Irish.