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  1. Wikipedia Page. Scottish Gaelic phonology and orthography "Gaelic phonology" redirects here. For the phonology of Irish, see Irish phonology.

  2. Ireland or Airlann ( Erse: Éire ), deskrived as the Republic o Ireland (or Republick o Airlann in Ulstèr-Scotch) (Erse: Poblacht na hÉireann ), is a kintra in wastren Europe, wi a population o mair nor 4 million. It maks up maist o the iland o Ireland, an haes a mairch wi Northren Ireland, pairt o the Unitit Kinrick.

  3. Sep 26, 2021 · Irish is known as Irish, Gaelic or Irish Gaelic in English. The official standard name in Irish is Gaeilge /ˈɡeːlʲɟə/. Before the 1948 spelling reform, this was spelled Gaedhilge. In Middle Irish the name was spelled Gaoidhealg, in Classical Irish it was Gaoidhealg [ˈɡeːʝəlˠɡ], and it was Goídelc in Old Irish.

  4. › wiki › orthographyorthography - Wiktionary

    Oct 24, 2021 · orthography (countable and uncountable, plural orthographies) (linguistics) The study of correct spelling according to established usage. The aspect of language study concerned with letters and their sequences in words. Synonym of spelling: the specific method of representing a language or the sounds of language by written symbols.

  5. Answer (1 of 40): It’s a cunning Gaelic plot to bewilder the Sasanachs, and thereby lead them into the Slough of Confusion. Given the completely illogical and confusing orthography in which the English language rejoices, it is ironic beyond belief to hear complaints in English about Gaelic spell...

  6. 3 days ago · In the 21st century the English version is still sung at home matches of Celtic F.C., a Glasgow Irish-Scots football club. [81] [82] It was sung in Canada during a state visit by President Mary McAleese in 1998, [83] and at the 2004 Ryder Cup in the United States.

  7. › wiki › Old_EnglishOld English - Wikipedia

    Old English ( Englisċ, pronounced [ˈeŋɡliʃ] ), or Anglo-Saxon, is the earliest recorded form of the English language, spoken in England and southern and eastern Scotland in the early Middle Ages. It was brought to Great Britain by Anglo-Saxon settlers in the mid-5th century, and the first Old English literary works date from the mid-7th ...

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