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Irish, like Scottish, Welsh and many others, is a Celtic language. Due to the rise of the English Empire, these, like many other Celtic languages, have been lost or are dying out.
Irish has less than a million speakers, most of which live on the west side of Ireland. It’s unclear exactly when Irish came to Ireland, but Scholars believe it was introduced around 2,500 years old. Continue reading Where Has The Irish Language Gone?
New Research suggests that babies may remember a language, even if the child never speaks it. Continue reading An Adopted Infant’s Language May Not Be Lost
Ever been one to know what you need to do in life, but don’t know how to take it for all it’s worth? Ever have that happen with translation or interpreter jobs? If so, then here’s a list of five ways to make yourself successful as a translator. If there is something I’ve missed, or something you’d like more information on, don’t hesitate to comment! Continue reading Getting Started: Five Easy Steps When Starting as a Translator
What is a whistling language?
A whistling language is used to mimic speech and communication. Primarily used for long distances. These sorts of languages are most often found somewhere very remote or mountainous.
Whistling languages are rare compared to spoken language, but there are still quite a few communities that do speak it. Some examples are: Eastern Turkey, on the Greek island of Evia, some parts of Africa, and one of the smallest Canary islands, La Gomera.
Continue reading There’s a Whistling Language?