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Topic: Irish nominals

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In the News (Wed 19 Jun 19)

  Online Encyclopedia and Dictionary - Irish language
Irish (Gaeilge in Irish) is a Goidelic language spoken in Ireland and in small communities in Canada and Argentina.
Irish is constitutionally recognised as the first official language of the Republic of Ireland, and has recently received a degree of formal recognition in Northern Ireland, under the Good Friday Agreement alongside the varieties of Lowland Scots spoken in Northern Ireland.
Munster Irish is spoken in the Gaeltachtaí of Kerry (Contae Chiarraí), Muskerry (Múscraí), Cape Clear (Oileán Cléire) in the western part of County Cork (Contae Chorcaí), and the tiny pocket of Irish-speakers in An Rinn near Dungarvan (Dún Garbháin) in County Waterford (Contae Phort Láirge).
fact-archive.com /encyclopedia/Irish_language   (3865 words)

 Irish nominals - Wiki Ireland
Irish has four cases: common (nominative), vocative, genitive, and dative.
These are known as "weak plural" endings, which means the genitive plural is identical to the nominative plural.
Irish adjectives have a comparative form equivalent to the comparative and to the superlative in English.
www.wiki.ie /wiki/Irish_nominals   (1871 words)

 Irish initial mutations - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Irish, like all modern Celtic languages, is characterized by its initial consonant mutations.
Irish uses two mutations on consonants: lenition and eclipsis.
See Irish phonology for a discussion of the symbols used on this page.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Irish_initial_mutations   (959 words)

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