Translation of Irish in Spanish:


irlandés, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈʌɪrɪʃ//ˈaɪrɪʃ/


  • 1

    (of the island)
    the Irish Sea el Mar de Irlanda
    • This is likely why the Irish response to immigration has been so conflicted thus far.
    • The Irish criticism of the British position is not as strong as that of other countries.
    • After war ended in November 1918, the Irish question was to rear its head again.
    • The proceeds raised will be directed through the Irish aid agencies towards relief work in Sri Lanka.
    • I would assume that this means that there is no direct threat to any Irish jobs.
    • Did the Irish pizza industry develop in response to the potato famine?
    • Negotiation and mediation seems to be solving the Irish question albeit very slowly.
    • He rattled the unions and disturbed the complacency that envelops Irish education.
    • As the long delay makes plain, in the king's eyes there were matters much more urgent than the Irish question.
    • Either way, all Irish people spoken to yesterday were affected in some way by the atrocities.
    • Critics and reviewers previously found ways to praise Irish films while the general public ignored them.
    • The mayor say he will commission a separate study into the needs of Lewisham's Irish community.
    • Even more urgent was the need to find a response to Irish demands for independence.
    • It is in the early stages of proceedings and has been communicated to the Irish government.
    • He occasionally hints that the Irish state might have been a bit less troubled if only women had been given a larger role.
    • You can call time on an old Irish tradition, apparently, but without new voices some things will never change.
    • Initial reports suggest it was a nail bomb, and that there is no apparent link with any Irish terrorist group.
    • When Clayton is first introduced he is a slightly creepy, effete cowboy with a pronounced Irish accent.
    • The news has been greeted with predictable dismay by the Irish branch of the Eurovision body.
    • Clearly the provisions of the Irish orders do relate to parental responsibility.
  • 2

    (of the Republic)


  • 1

    the Irish los irlandeses
    • There was a revolt by women for the vote, by the Irish for independence and, above all, by workers.
    • Those working with elderly Irish in need in Britain say the funding is woefully inadequate.
    • A similar strategy was also employed against England's other national enemy, the Irish.
    • Grey was recalled after two years, charged with cruel and dishonourable conduct against the Irish.
    • It also aided their hopes of assimilating the Irish in Scottish society and extending their own influence.
    • Our fourth game was that exciting single-point loss at home to the Irish.
    • It's not the first time he's abused freedom of speech for racist purposes - ask the Irish.
    • The Irish Post reflects the lives of and is the voice of the Irish in Britain.
    • Dense fog followed by weeks of heavy and persistent rain made this one of the worst summers on record for the Irish.
    • The Victorian idea of the Irish was racist and put the Irish at the bottom of the evolutionary pyramid.
    • The next few weeks and months will be interesting as all eyes will be on the Irish.
    • His defeat of King Ædan at Degsastan in 603 effectively subdued the Irish in Scotland.
    • Traditionally, the British are great actors, as are the Scottish and the Irish.
    • Williams watched his side beaten well by the Irish on Saturday and admits there is a huge gulf between the teams.
    • Could there be a more compelling symbol of the almost spiritual place sport holds for the Irish?
    • It was a sequence of results that was very much out of context for the Irish.
    • Banning people from licensed premises is what the English used to do to the Irish.
    • Cromwell was deeply influenced by the conduct of the Irish in the Ulster rebellion of 1641.
    • If any group of white ethnics should have a sense of what it is to be an outsider and underdog, it should be the Irish.
    • The ball stays in the Aussie forward line except for a brief foray forward by the Irish.
  • 2

    irlandés masculine
    • The language is sometimes referred to as Gaelic, Irish Gaelic, or Erse, but in Ireland it is simply called Irish.
    • The Gaelic notes in the Book of Deer were penned by a scribe whose native language was Irish.
    • Irish Gaelic has been in decline since the 1840's but progress in recent decades has ensured that it will continue as a living language for many years to come
    • Irish is quite a different language and we require key documents translated into Irish.
    • Such an arrangement would address the practical modalities of translation for Irish.
    • The native language of Ireland is Irish Gaelic.
    • Irish is known as Irish, Gaelic or Irish Gaelic in English.
    • Please contact a Program Coordinator for the schedule of the next Irish Gaelic course.
    • Higher maths was good and the sciences and the languages, Irish especially was very good.
    • Cathal writes in Irish but read the translations in English as well as the original in Irish.
    • He said he thought Irish was a great language and had great commitment to it.
    • Irish, also known as Irish Gaelic or Gaelige, is spoken today by approximately one million people worldwide.
    • Microsoft Office programmes such as Word and Excel will also be translated into Irish.
    • Who should I speak with if I was thinking of translating the book into Irish?
    • She was a fluent Irish speaker and she also taught Irish in St Paul's in Monasterevin.
    • The Book of Common Prayer was first translated into Irish Gaelic in 1608, and has gone through several editions and printings since then.
    • For the first year the column was mainly in Irish, but it drifted into English and continued thus exclusively.
    • There are also newspapers and websites exclusively in Irish Gaelic.
    • British ambassador to Ireland Stewart Eldon is not averse to speaking a few words of Irish.
    • But why did the Nazi radio bosses in Berlin bother to put out programmes in Irish at all?