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Related to Brythonic: Goidelic
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  • noun

Synonyms for Brythonic

a southern group of Celtic languages

References in periodicals archive ?
Unlike the Gaelic Celts, the Brythonic Celts in modern centuries have adopted peaceful means to achieve the constitutional status they deserve and should not be derided for this.
In fact, these abandoned people were, as always, Brythonic speaking Britons and NOT English even in the slightest.
Although certainly closely related to the Irish Gaelic of Ulster and Munster, and to Scottish west-coast Gaelic, and much less closely to the Brythonic languages of Cornwall, Wales, and Brittany (5), certain words and pronunciations were purely Manx.
Brythonic (Welsh) resistance against the pagan English invaders.
Being a distant relation of Irish, Brythonic Welsh also lacks a proper HABEO verb.
For instance, Harper states that 'the physical and linguistic distinction of Brythonic from Goidelic Celts is reflected in the difference in prevalence of the phenylketonuria gene' (Harper 1986: 283-5).
Brythonic is an adjective relating to which group of languages?
ABOUT 600AD a Brythonic Army famously went to fight near Catterick.
Welsh is another member of the same Brythonic branch of the Celtic language family, and as Willis (1996), Willis (1998), and Willis (forthcoming) have demonstrated, it is very similar to Breton.
Should be preserved with the other Brythonic languages.
SIR - I would like the school history syllabus to present the origins and evolution of Wales and the Welsh language, starting with its European Celtic beginnings and leading to an understanding of the development of the Brythonic languages along the Atlantic coast.
I AM an indigenous hill tribesman whose ancestors moved to these parts long before the coming of the Brythonic Celts to these shores.
VISIT Originally a Brythonic settlement called Durouernon, it was renamed Durovernum Cantiacorum by the Roman conquerors in the 1st century.
Y Gododdin were a Brythonic people - early Celts who spoke in a proto-Welsh dialect - who held sway in the lands of Yr Hen Ogledd, northern England and southern Scotland, in the years between 500 and 800AD.
I speak the language of my Brythonic ancestors, after whom these islands were named (perhaps I'm one of the 5%).