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  1. However, since the demise of those Irish dialects spoken natively in what is today Northern Ireland, it is probably an exaggeration to see present-day Ulster Irish as an intermediary form between Scottish Gaelic and the southern and western dialects of Irish. Northern Scottish Gaelic has many non-Ulster features in common with Munster Irish.

  2. Among the significant writers is James Fenton, mostly using a blank verse form, but also occasionally the Habbie stanza. He employs an orthography that presents the reader with the difficult combination of eye dialect, dense Scots, and a greater variety of verse forms than employed hitherto.

  3. The Bantu Orthography Manual is not a computer tool but a resource to aid in orthography decisions. It offers a suggested strategy for orthography development with a workshop approach, combined with a list of resources for Bantu linguistic information and the condensed advice of a coterie of respected Bantu linguistic experts: Rod Casali, Myles Leitch, Oliver Stegen, Constance Kutsch-Lojenga ...