Colloquial Welsh morphology

Colloquial Welsh Morphology

Colloquial Welsh morphology

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The morphology of the Welsh language shows many characteristics perhaps unfamiliar to speakers of English or continental European languages like French or German, but has much in common with the other modern Insular Celtic languages: Irish, Scottish Gaelic, Manx, Cornish, and Breton. Welsh is a moderately inflected language. Verbs inflect for person, tense, and mood with affirmative, interrogative, and negative conjugations of some verbs. There is no case inflection in Modern Welsh.

Modern Welsh can be written in two varieties — Colloquial Welsh or Literary WelshFor a complete treatment of literary Welsh, see A Grammar of Welsh (1980) by Stephen J. Williams. The grammar described on this page is for Colloquial Welsh, which is used for speech and informal writing. Literary Welsh is closer to the form of Welsh used in the 1588 translation of the Bible and can be seen in formal writing.

==Initial consonant mutation==<!-- This section is linked from Welsh language -->

Initial consonant mutation is a phenomenon common to all......
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