Im more Diw Sadur
n cat voar a vou, o
bann dhoore howl
hit pann ginnou. De
how a Reget du em
dhoulo, devou o Ar
gait hit Arvunidh;
ne chaent eryos hit
er oun didh. Adorg
moar drebistot: a d
a int barot? Es atte
bus Eweyn, dooree
n fossot: Ne dodhen
t woostlon, ned int
barot; a Chenow m
ap Cail, bidhey cum
puwok lew, cint es
taley o woostul neb
ot. Adorghelwis Ou
rvyen, Youdh Erch
widh: o bidh emgu
varvot amm gerent
idh, drechaven ede
dh gorouch munidh
Eelsen Du'r Gwele
Welcome to the Cumbraek website, where you
can find out about the lost Celtic language of Cumbric and delve into
Cumbraek - an attempt to reconstruct (or reinvent) the language.
The site also provides information on the surviving Celtic languages.
Find out about the enigmatic, lost Celtic language of
Cumbric: a language of poets and kings which was once spoken in
southern Scotland and north west England.
Take a look at a reconstruction of Cumbric. Learn about
its grammar and pronunciation and find out more about how and
why it has been created.
Explore the world of Cumbraek with phrases and texts to show
the language in action. Find out what your name is in
Cumbraek and your home town too.
Discover more about the fascinating world of Celtic
languages, their history and use, and about other languages in
this series of articles.