22 definitions by GalaicoWarrior

A Celt from Ireland, Scotland and the Isle of Man. Descendant of the ancient Gallaeci Celts of Galicia, N.W. Spain and N. Portugal.
A Goidelic (Q-CELTIC) Celt.
The Irish, Scots and Manxs are all Gaels.
by GalaicoWarrior September 4, 2007
n. An ancient Celt from N. E. Spain.
adj. An archaic Q-Celtic language spoken in Celtiberia.
Celtiberian, Goidelic and Gallaic are Q-Celtic languages.
by GalaicoWarrior May 16, 2010
Gaelic or Goidelic derived from the Gallaic language spoken by the Gallaeci tribes in Gallaecia in N.W. Spain. Gallaic is the Q-Celtic language of the Halstatt Celts that settled in Galicia circa 800 B.C. Celtiberian is also a Q-Celtic language of the La Tene Celts that settled in N.E. Spain circa 500 B.C. These La Tene Celts are known as the Celtiberians.
The word for hundred is "cet" in Old Irish or Old Gaelic and the word for hundred is "kiot" in Gallaic.
by GalaicoWarrior August 4, 2007
Gaelic or Goidelic was introduced by the Gallaeci tribes of Gallaecia (Galicia N.W. Spain) circa 500 B.C. The Gallaeci spoke an archaic Goidelic Q-Celtic tongue known as Gallaic. The Gallaeci were Halstatt Celts that settled in Galicia circa 800 B.C. The Celtiberians spoke Celtiberian Q-Celtic, but not Goidelic. The Celtiberians were La Tene Celts that settled in N.E. Spain circa 500 B.C.
The word for one hundred is "cet" in Old Irish (Old Gaelic) and "ciot" in Gallaic.
by GalaicoWarrior August 5, 2007
An ancient P-Celtic language spoken in Gaul, even though there were traces of Q-Celtic speakers in Gaul who were the Goidels that settled in Aquitania in moderm N. W. France.
Gaulish, Brythonic, Lepontic, Noric and Galatian are P-Celtic.
It took 3 Romans to beat a Gaulish Celt in battle.
by GalaicoWarrior May 18, 2010
In Spain, it means a preppy woman. Some Latin American countries use the word "fresa".
My daughter is very pija. She's so preppy.
by GalaicoWarrior March 23, 2015
Goidelic was introduced in Ireland by the Gallaeci of Galicia, N.W. Spain circa 500 B.C. The Gallaeci spoke an archaic Goidelic Q-Celtic tongue called Gallaic. The Gallaeci are the Halstatt Celts that settled in Galicia circa 800 B.C. In Ireland, Gallaic evolved into Primitive Irish.
Celtiberian was introduced in N.E. Spain by the La Tene Celts that settled in the area circa 500 B.C. Celtiberian is also Q-Celtic, but not Goidelic.
The name for hundred in Gallaic is "ciot and "cet" in Old Irish, both words are Goidelic.
by GalaicoWarrior August 14, 2007