Gaelic Speaking

Some articles on gaelic speaking, gaelic, speaking:

Culture and Sports - Gaelic in Inverness
... Historically, Inverness had a solidly Gaelic speaking population, with the majority of the population having Gaelic as their first language ... century, following the 1872 Education Act, Inverness suffered a decline in the number of Gaelic speakers in line with the rest of the once Gaidhealtachd / Scottish Highlands ... Despite the local dialect of Scottish Gaelic gradually falling out of use (although it continued to affect local English language dialect), the language is still spoken in other dialects and standardised forms ...
Gaelic-speaking Congregations In The Church Of Scotland - Review in 2008
... Council to investigate the present standing of Gaelic in the Church of Scotland and to report to the 2008 General Assembly on the strategic development of the use of the language in the church ... the current dichotomy between the position in Gaelic in the Kirk and in Scottish society - in the Kirk, the decline in attendances at Gaelic services ... The report notes that many former Gaelic-speaking congregations had moved directly from traditional Gaelic services to English only and had not sought ...
Six Celtic Nations
... The term GĂ idhealtachd historically distinguished the Gaelic-speaking areas of Scotland (the Highlands) from the Lowland Scots (i.e ... Anglo-Saxon)-speaking areas ... More recently, this term has also been adopted as the Gaelic name of the Highland council area, which includes non-Gaelic speaking areas ...

Famous quotes containing the word speaking:

    Bolkenstein, a Minister, was speaking on the Dutch programme from London, and he said that they ought to make a collection of diaries and letters after the war. Of course, they all made a rush at my diary immediately. Just imagine how interesting it would be if I were to publish a romance of the “Secret Annexe.” The title alone would be enough to make people think it was a detective story.
    Anne Frank (1929–1945)