the term originates from many centuries ago when an Irishman by the name of Times Shermend was out in the vally and drank so much whiskey that he ended up stumbling off a huge cliff and landed in a huge patch of clovers that saved his life. This explains why Irishmen love the clover
I'm not sure what the origin of the term is but it's not this stupid answer.
It's an Irish term meaning The luck of the Irish. ádh is the Irish/Gaeilge for luck. Hope that helps
It comes from the Irish word craic (crack)
Perhaps you mean MacDuff.
luck o the Irish... it sounds Irish hahahhaha
It is an ironic phrase. The Irish have been, and are a spectacularly unlucky race. The "luck of the Irish" is BAD luck, as any reading of Irish history will document. When I did my Master's thesis on Irish references in the American language, I found the original and proper use of this irony goes clear back to the Old Country and migrated to America early on. Nowadays many speakers and writers -- even the supposedly erudite ones -- misuse the phrase to imply GOOD luck. Let these misinformed (and misinforming) folks eat only potatoes for a few decades -- if any potatoes can grow in their fields.Some trace the origin of the phrase to the US where, during the exploration for gold in the West, there were a high number of Irish people who got lucky, and found their "pot o' gold" in the gold fields of California, or were equally prosperous in silver mining. Luck of the Irish does owe its origin to the U.S.A.. When they arrived, they were very disliked, treated badly, despised and hated. When the Irish had any kind of success most Americans at the time didn't think the Irish were capable such successes, so they called it luck. Hence the term "Luck of the Irish".As far as I know, the term comes from the legend of the 'Little People' of the land, or the leprechauns. Finding or catching a leprechaun (who would then give you gold) was a lucky event that could only take place in Ireland.
Irish an scottish of Irish origin
The 'Scotch-Irish' are the Protestants planted in North Ireland by the British in the early 1600s. They were of Scottish Lowland origin. The term came about in the U.S.to distinguish them from the native Catholic Irish.
Ádh dearg ('Luck of the Irish')
Ireland is the country of origin for Irish Dancing.
luck of the Irish
I am truly Irish and I think that people say "the luck of the Irish" because , they are either Irish or they believe in luck!
Irish for Luck was created in 1936.
The term brin means small meadow. It has Irish origin and Brin is mostly used by Irish parents to name their baby girls. A derivation of the name is Brynn.
The duration of Irish Luck is 3480.0 seconds.
It's Luck o' the Irish -- the o' is short for of , eg Luck of the Irish
It's of Irish origin. O'hUalacháin in Irish. Originally from Munster in Ireland.
Griffin can be of Irish, Welsh or Swedish origin.
In Irish Gaelic An t-ádh dearg is 'the luck of the Irish'.
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.
Irish Luck was created on 1939-08-22.
yes it is of irish origin.
It is of the Irish origin.
It can be of English, Jewish or Irish origin.
Yes, it is of Irish origin.
The surname Moran is Irish in origin.