[kel-tik, sel-] /ˈkɛl tɪk, ˈsɛl-/
a branch of the Indo-European family of languages, including especially Irish, Scots Gaelic, Welsh, and Breton, which survive now in Ireland, the Scottish Highlands, Wales, and Brittany.
of the or their languages.
a branch of the Indo-European family of languages that includes Gaelic, Welsh, and Breton, still spoken in parts of Scotland, Ireland, Wales, and Brittany. Modern Celtic is divided into the Brythonic (southern) and Goidelic (northern) groups
of, relating to, or characteristic of the Celts or the Celtic languages
a salmon that has recently spawned and is usually in poor condition
a variant of Celt
also Keltic, 1650s, of archaeology or history, from French Celtique or Latin Celticus “pertaining to the Celts” (see Celt). In reference to languages, from 1707; of other qualities, 19c. The Boston basketball team was founded 1946. Celtic twilight is from Yeats’s name for his collection of adapted Irish folk tales (1893).
[kelt] /kɛlt/ noun 1. . /kɛlt/ noun 1. a salmon that has recently spawned and is usually in poor condition /kɛlt/ noun 1. a variant of Celt
- Kelyphitic rim
/ˌkɛlɪˈfɪtɪk/ noun 1. (geology) a mineral shell enclosing another mineral in an igneous rock, formed by reaction of the interned mineral with the surrounding rock
- Kemal ataturk
[ke-mahl ah-tah-tyrk; English kuh-mahl at-uh-turk] /kɛˈmɑl ˌɑ tɑˈtürk; English kəˈmɑl ˈæt əˌtɜrk/ noun 1. (Mustafa or Mustapha Kemal”Kemal Pasha”) 1881–1938, Turkish general: president of Turkey 1923–38. /kɛˈmɑːl ˈætəˌtɜːk/ noun 1. See Atatürk
/ˈkɛmblə/ noun 1. (Austral, slang) small change