Definition of Welshwoman
: a woman who is a native or inhabitant of Wales.
Welsh is not one of the oldest languages in Europe, nor is it any older than English. ... True, Welsh (and Cornish and Breton) come from the Brythonic language, which existed in Britain before Anglo-Saxon arrived, but that doesn't make Welsh older than English.
Almost everyone in Wales will be able to speak Welsh within the next 300 years, according to new research. Scientists in New Zealand have studied the language and say there is no danger of it dying out. ... There have been fears traditional Welsh-speaking communities are under threat.
Both languages are actually highly phonetic- much more so than English is. The reason, you probably find Gaelic and Welsh strange is probably because you are unfamiliar with its spelling conventions. Both Welsh and Gaelic use a fairly old orthography that does not utilise certain letters.
The name Lili is the Welsh version of the more commonly used name Lily which of course can both be shorter versions of the formal names Lilian or Elizabeth. ... However, in French culture, the name means flower in representation of the flower species Lily.
Elizabeth in Welsh is Bethan.
Hwyl fawr - Goodbye. Hwyl - bye. Da boch chi - Goodbye (formal) Hywl am nawr - Bye for now. Wela i di wedyn - See you later.
Pronunciation: Marjd, rhyming with barged.
Australians, generally, say “Mee-gan”. Meghan Markle calls herself “Megg-un”. That's nothing to do with the extra “h” in her name. It's because that's how the name is generally pronounced by the rest of the world – including people in Wales, who invented the name as a pet form of Margaret.
Osian (Welsh pronunciation: [ˈɔʃan], English: /ˈɒʃən/ OSH-ən) is a Welsh masculine given name, derived from the Irish legendary poet and warrior Oisín.
Ann Harrod (@ann_harrod1) / Twitter.
Gladys: Princess. Glenda: Holy, good. Gorawen: Joy. Guinevere: A Welsh classic, meaning white shadow.
Welsh, Cornish & Breton names that contain or seem to contain the element “gwen”, meaning white, fair or blessed.
The Welsh have two national emblems, not counting the blood-red dragon - the leek and the daffodil. The daffodil is a relatively new addendum but the leek has been around for hundreds, if not thousands, of years.