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Under the green shade of the cottonwood tree, the ground covered with clover white flowers waiting for bees, I sat down my chair. Kiran came by to get out of the sun, stretching out briefly in the shade before running off to play again.
In the end there were 7 of us sitting in the grass singing and/or beating out the rhythms on our legs, waulking songs and puirt a beul.
One of the people there asked me "So what did Gaelic turn into?". I explained that Gaelic is still a living language and is spoken in Scotland and in Nova Scotia. That question is a big part of why I want to do this project.
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Caroline has been involved with Gaelic for more than 18 years. She has degrees in Celtic Studies and Gaelic Medium Teaching.