What is the Irish Gaelic translation for the word man?
The Irish Gaelic word for man is fear.
Irish and Scots Gaelic is d'fhear
In IRISH Gaelic the word is "vaidhtéaraí"; in SCOTTISH Gaelic: ?
The translation that would be more common in Irish - Is tusa fear mo bhrionglóidí (You are the man of my dreams) Scottish Gaelic: ?
The Irish for person/human is duine. The Irish for a man is fear.
Ó hIcidhe (for a man) Ní Icidhe (for an unmarried woman)
saoi (pronounced 'see')
In Irish the language itself is referred to as An Ghaeilge. If referring to the Gaelic branch of Celtic culture (which would include the Isle of Man and Scottish Highlands), the word used in Irish would be Gaelach.
Irish and Scottish Gaelic "d' fhear".
In Irish the words for 'prophet' are: fáidh (seer/prophet also wise man/sage) tairngire (prophet/wise man also precocious child) fáistineach (prophet/soothsayer) In (Scottish) Gaelic:? For the record, people in Ireland don't use "Gaelic" in reference to the language, the term "Irish" is preferred. In Scotland the language is called "Gaelic".
In Irish it's "fear" In Welsh it's "gŵr" In Scots Gaelic it's "fear"
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… Read More
Scottish Gaelic: Scotland Irish Gaelic: Ireland Manx Gaelic: Isle of Man
"Fear", pronounced "far".
Bocht is translated as 'poor' as in fear bocht,' poor man; beggar-man'; another word dealbh means 'destitute; bleak; bare, empty'.
Please specify Irish Gaelic or Scottish Gaelic: they are two separate languages.
Fear gleoite (?)
Both. The Gaelic languages include Irish Gaelic and Scottish Gaelic. Also the Isle of man.
You need to specify Irish Gaelic or Scottish Gaelic: they are two separate languages.
Thig le duine foirm a thabhairt don fhírinne ach nach dtig leis í a thuigbheáil
In both Irish and Scottish Gaelic it is an fear (the man), na fir (the men). Before certain letters it is am in Scottish Gaelic.
In Irish it's "togha fir"
First, it's not Gaelic. Gaelic is the culture of the Celtic countries of Isle of Man, Scotland but especially Irish. The language is called Gaeilge or Irish. Stripe in Irish is 'Riabh' (pronounced 'reeve') or 'Stríoc' (pron. 'stree-och').
In Irish Gaelic 'survivor' is marthanóir (in a legal sense). Fear inste scéil (A man who told the story); survivor of a disaster is iarnhar (the last one); survivor of a battle is fuíoll (an) áir. In Scots Gaelic, neach-tarrsainn. 'Gaelic' is not a single language but two.
M 'Fhear dóighiúil is in Irish; in Scottish Gaelic Mo dhuine eireachdail.
In Irish it's "fear dóighiúil"
In Irish it's "Fear do chroí"
In Irish it's "fear leighis"
Although many outside of Ireland refer to the native language as "Gaelic", in Ireland itself it is called "Irish"; the related language of Scotland is simply called "Gaelic" in that country. Irish is called Gaeilge and (Scots) Gaelic is called Gàidhlig in their respective languages. The term Gaelic can also refer to the common culture of Ireland, Scotland and the Isle of Man; as in "Gaelic football".
The Gaelic word for mountain man is Sléibhín, but can also be written/said as Slébíne or Slevin.
In Irish it's "fear na hurnaí"
In Irish it's "an seanfhear agus a bhean"
A bheith ina fear maith
In Irish the word for 'man' is fear (far).
Fear do Croi (FAR DOH CREE)
Irish: seanfhear gleoite beag
Cherokee translation of word man
"Gaelic" means from the Gaels. Gaelic can mean Scotland Irish, Northern Ireland Irish, Ireland Irish, Manx (Isle of Man), and Welsh. If you are referring to the Irish language, it depends on what you are saying, there's not an actual translation of "of". Here are a few examples: of... = dar dáta...; (outside) out of = taobh amuigh de; (because of: anger etc) out of = as; care of = faoi chúram + gen; vt… Read More
In Irish it's "fear gorm" In Irish-Scottish Gaeilge, people of African descent were historically referred to as fir gorum, or blue men. People of this race were described as "blue" rather than as "black" because obviously the Gaelic word for black man meant the devil. This may explain why a particular musical style often associated with an African American influence is called "the blues."
Gaelic is native to Ireland, Scotland and Man; Welsh is Celtic but not Gaelic. That said, the Welsh word for 'castle' is castell.
The Irish word for an "old man" is seanfhear.
The Irish word for "a man" is fear [pron. 'far'].
Fear mór (large man/big man) but bean mhór (large woman/big woman). The m is modified after a feminine noun. This is Irish. Scottish Gaelic spells it mòr.
It is Irish Gaelic and means 'I like a man of Ireland'.
geilt a. untamable animal b. wild man, savage duine fiadhaich (wild man)
If someone has Gaelic roots they are said to be descended from Ireland. However, because the Irish spread the Gaelic form of the Celtic language to Scotland and the Isle of Man, descent from those locations can also be implied. The term "Gael" is also used to refer to modern Irish or Scottish Celts, regardless of their language.
Welsh, Scottish Gaelic, Irish Gaelic, Manx and Cornish. These are the indigenous languages but there are man, many more spoken by immigrants.
Fear, pronounced: far.
The Gaels are an ethno-linguistic group which originated in Ireland and subsequently spread to Scotland and the Isle of Man. They are speakers of the Goidelic (or Gaelic) languages - Irish, Scottish Gaelic and Manx.