The Celtic language family consists of three languages still spoken in the British Isles (Irish, Scottish Gaelic and Welsh), one language still spoken in Brittany (NW France), two languages that died out within the last few centuries (Cornish and Manx), and several languages spoken in Classical times that we know relatively little about (Gaulish, Ligurian, Lepontic, etc.). Pictish may or may not have been Celtic.
A collection of annotated bibliographies, annotated links, and FAQs about ancient and modern Celtic languages and cultures, with an emphasis on medieval Celtic languages and literatures. Author: Lisa L. Spangenberg.
Private email list with discussions of Celtic linguistics, owned by Andrew Carnie.
A three-column table of common phrases in English, Scottish Gaelic, and Irish for comparison.
Links to pages dealing with Celtic and other minority languages, language resources, localization, and character set encoding issues.
A rather popular introduction to the languages and cultures of the Gaels, i.e. the people who now speak or who have spoken at one time any one of the three Gaelic languages: Irish, Manx, and Scottish Gaelic.
Collection of links to web pages dealing with Irish, Manx, and Scottish Gaelic.
Short history of the Celtic language family, by Meredith Richard (from the online version of the journal "Keltria: A Journal of Druidism and Celtic Magick").
Also welcomes members from outside North America, researchers in applied linguistics, and graduate students in related fields. Information regarding Celtic language classes in North America, contacts, and links. The site also presents the Journal of Celtic Language Learning.
Outline information, mostly based on the Cambridge Encyclopaedia of Language.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us