The words Celt and Celtic (also Keltic) can refer to:

Read more about Celtic:  Ethno-linguistics, Sports, Other Uses

Other articles related to "celtic":

British Iron Age
... The tribes populating the island belonged to a broadly Celtic culture, termed Insular (as opposed to the non-insular Celtic cultures of continental Gaul and Iberia) ... and Goidelic languages are recognised as forming the Insular Celtic subgroup of the Celtic languages, "Celtic" being a linguistic term without an implication of a lasting cultural unity connecting Gaul with ...
2008–09 Celtic League
... The 2008-09 Celtic League (known as the 2008–09 Magners League for sponsorship reasons) was the eighth Celtic League season and the third with Magners as title sponsor ...
... language which might have been heavily influenced by Celtic or was closely retated to Celtic, if not a form of archaic Celtic or proto Celtic ...
Lusitanians - Culture
... Some believe it was essentially a pre-Celtic Iberian culture with substantial Celtic influences, while others argue that it was an essentially Celtic culture with ...
Celtic - Other Uses
... Celt (tool), a type of stone tool Celtic (ship), a number of ships Celtic music Celtic mythology Celtic Christianity The Celts (BBC documentary), a 1986 documentary ...

Famous quotes containing the word celtic:

    Coming to Rome, much labour and little profit! The King whom you seek here, unless you bring Him with you you will not find Him.
    Anonymous 9th century, Irish. “Epigram,” no. 121, A Celtic Miscellany (1951, revised 1971)

    I find very reasonable the Celtic belief that the souls of our dearly departed are trapped in some inferior being, in an animal, a plant, an inanimate object, indeed lost to us until the day, which for some never arrives, when we find that we pass near the tree, or come to possess the object which is their prison. Then they quiver, call us, and as soon as we have recognized them, the spell is broken. Freed by us, they have vanquished death and return to live with us.
    Marcel Proust (1871–1922)