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Phrases in Irish > We'll leave snacks out for Santa Claus and the reindeer
Fágfaimid sneaiceanna amuigh do Dhaidí na Nollag agus na réinfhianna Fawg-himid shna-kunna amwih duh Yaddee nuh Nullug uggus nuh rane-ee-unnuh We'll leave snacks out for Santa Claus and the reindeer
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This is an approximate pronunciation of the phrase:
Fawg-himid shna-kunna amwih duh Yaddee nuh Nullug uggus nuh rane-ee-unnuh
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The Conor Pass, on the Dingle Peninsula, County Kerry, Ireland. People speak a mix of English and the Irish language in Dingle.
We'll leave snacks out for Santa Claus and the reindeer = Fágfaimid sneaiceanna amuigh do Dhaidí na Nollag agus na réinfhianna
Disclaimer: this translation was extracted from our Bitesize Irish program. There may be more context around this translation than we can show here for non-members. For example, don't get a tattoo with our translation above!
Kenmare, County Kerry. It's a beautiful spot in Ireland.
If you wanted to get the translation for “We'll leave snacks out for Santa Claus and the reindeer” in "Gaelic", Now's your chance to dive deeper!
Irish Gaelic is the native ancient living language of Ireland.
It is two thousand years old.
Maybe you call it “Gaelic”. But that can lead to confusion with the related language spoken in Scotland.
In Ireland, we just call it “the Irish language”, or simply “Irish”.
If you have Irish blood, your ancestors spoke Irish Gaelic.
Larkin's pub in Garrykennedy, County Tipperary, Ireland. It's along the shores of Lough Derg.
The Irish language itself is in peril. That's with half of the world's language expected to become extinct (unused) in the next couple of generations.
Speaking even just a little Irish lets you make a real, deeper connection with your Irish heritage.
Na hAoraí in County Kerry, Ireland. A picturesque Irish village.
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Traffic (sheep) jam in Ireland. They'll only understand you if you use Irish Gaelic with them ;)
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