The songs and hymns of the Scottish Highlands with translations and music, and an introduction, by Lachlan Macbean (1888) – Carmina Gadelica, hymns and incantations with clear notes on words, rites and customs, dying and outdated, with the English translation, collected by Alexander Carmichael (1900): I – II – III or online texts In English, italics (for text) and stress (for language) are used to emphasize different elements of a sentence; You can also change the order of the words to place the highlighted item in the first place. However, Scottish Gaelic does not use stress and very rarely changes word sequence to emphasize. Instead, news is used, z.B. if “on a sentence with the verb the element is topized” (MacAulay, 189). This puts the English frontal device “it is X that ” …: Gaelisch combines verbs to display either the current imperfection or the future tension: – Dictionarium scoto-celticum: Gaelic-English-Latin dictionary, Published by The Highland Society of Scotland (1814) – The names of Scottish lands, their origin and meaning, by Herbert Maxwell (1894) As in other Celtic languages expresses the gravitational-Gaelic modality and the psyche (such as “how,” “prefer,” “capable of “zu,” “muss”/”messen “make” by “compel to”” by perimeter constructs including adjectives, preposition phrases and copula or another verb, some of which contain highly unpublished syntonization patterns. Patrick MacFarlane`s School Dictionary (Am Briathrachan Beag) (1912) Nomen in the case of a dative appear only after a preposition and never appear, for example, as an indirect object of a verb. Faclair na Pérlamaid [PDF] Policy Dictionary, The Scottish Government Lenition (sometimes in vaguely referred to as “aspiration”), as a grammatical process, influences the pronunciation of the initial consonants and is displayed orthographically by adding a h: to refer to non-permanent possession, the aig preposition, as described above, is used: in the last example, for example, if someone were to become a Scottish citizen, the phrase “Tha nam Alban a-nise” would be the phrase “I am now”. The perfect past in regular verbs is displayed by the incorporation of the original consonant and addition with verbs beginning with a vocal or an “f” (do is in any case the underlying form): the current form is formed by the use of the verb “tha” and the verbal (or participatory) form of the main verb. Unlike Irish-Gaelic, construction is neutral. In addition, the tension and appearance marks in both languages are very similar. Adjectives in the Gaelic infection by sex and by case in the singular. In the plural, in all cases, only one form is used for the male and female sexes (although it can be picked up depending on the context).
The forms of the particular article date back to a Celtic common core `sindo, are`. The first, already lost in the Altirian period, are still preserved in the form of some prepositions (see below). The original d can be seen in the form of a t, and the leniting effect of the l shape is a trace of a last lost vowel. The na-h- form reflects an original finale -s. – Mary Mackeller`s Tourist Manual of Gaelic and English Phrases for the Highlands (1880) or Online Version Most thinning cases can be historically explained as the palping influence of a following front vocal (such as -i) in the previous stages of the language. Although this vowel has disappeared, its effects on previous consonants are preserved.  Similarly, the initial consonants were originally triggered by the last vowel of the previous word, but in many cases this vowel is no longer present in modern language.  Add all these variants to a table: Abstract nouns also take the singular article.  Tha mi a` bruidhinn.