Scottish Gaelic (Gàidhlig) is spoken in Scotland (Alba), mainly in the Highlands (a' Ghaidhealtachd) and in the Western Isles (Na h-Eileanan an Iar), but also in Glasgow (Glaschu), Edinburgh (Dùn Eideann) and Inverness (Inbhir Nis). There are also small Gaelic-speaking communities in Canada, particularly in Nova Scotia (Alba Nuadh) and on Cape Breton Island (Eilean Cheap Breatainn). (...)

Scottish Gaelic (Gàidhlig) is spoken in Scotland (Alba), mainly in the Highlands (a' Ghaidhealtachd) and in the Western Isles (Na h-Eileanan an Iar), but also in Glasgow (Glaschu), Edinburgh (Dùn Eideann) and Inverness (Inbhir Nis). There are also small Gaelic-speaking communities in Canada, particularly in Nova Scotia (Alba Nuadh) and on Cape Breton Island (Eilean Cheap Breatainn). (...)

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Reminds me of outlander. Scottish Tartan Clans | Learn Scottish Gaelic http://eurotalk.com/en/store/learn/scotsgaelic

Reminds me of outlander. Scottish Tartan Clans | Learn Scottish Gaelic http://eurotalk.com/en/store/learn/scotsgaelic

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Scottish saying /what's for you will not go by you?  How about- "If God is for you, who can be against you?"

Scottish saying /what's for you will not go by you? How about- "If God is for you, who can be against you?"

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Gaelic Mini-dictionary. Scots Gaelic is just different enough from Irish Gaelic to need this.
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Learn Scottish Gaelic from scratch with these free online courses and other online resources, like Gaelic-English online dictionaries and TV series.

Learn Scottish Gaelic from scratch with these free online courses and other online resources, like Gaelic-English online dictionaries and TV series.

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I began learning Gaelic when I was child (I want my future kids to learn it as well), but can only remember a few words, as I gave up when I moved countries. I took it back up about 3 yrs ago but then became too busy. Time to get back into it though, will help with a series of books I am currently writing too. Not sure about the whole 12 wk thing; I suspect the author may be telling porkies! The best/quickest way to learn is to actually practise with someone who speaks it...such people are…

I began learning Gaelic when I was child (I want my future kids to learn it as well), but can only remember a few words, as I gave up when I moved countries. I took it back up about 3 yrs ago but then became too busy. Time to get back into it though, will help with a series of books I am currently writing too. Not sure about the whole 12 wk thing; I suspect the author may be telling porkies! The best/quickest way to learn is to actually practise with someone who speaks it...such people are…

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