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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 ?
A constraint-based approach to verb-second in Brythonic Celtic.
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.
Should be preserved with the other Brythonic languages.
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.
His Celticness, he says, comes from history, the continuity of an ancient civilisation, the Brythonic language, Celtic philosophy and the Bardic tradition.
VISIT Originally a Brythonic settlement called Durouernon, it was renamed Durovernum Cantiacorum by the Roman conquerors in the 1st century.
Yes, it may have been made by the indigenous population of Britain, who spoke a form of Brythonic, which developed into Welsh, but they would not have seen themselves as Welsh, or Celtic.
Known in Welsh as Afon Hafren, some suggest the river derives both its Welsh and English names from its original Brythonic name of Sabrina.
The word Cymry is descended from Brythonic Combrogi, fellow-countrymen.
For a tongue which is the Brythonic descendant of the original British language of these islands, however, it has (as we know only too well) always been treated with far less than the respect it deserves.
Welsh, a direct descendant of Brythonic, was the original British language that eventually became isolated in Wales and Cornwall, meaning that as long as there's been a sense of territory and a distinct Welsh people, there's been a Welsh language.
This is reputedly where the Brythonic king Gwrtheyrn - also known as Vortigern - fled in fear of his life in the fifth century after betraying his people to the invading Saxons.
or its earlier Brythonic equivalent to the real locals of "England" - the Welsh-speaking native Britons