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  1. It is generally considered a dialect or group of dialects of Scots, although groups such as the Ulster-Scots Language Society and Ulster-Scots Academy consider it a language in its own right, and the Ulster-Scots Agency and former Department of Culture, Arts and Leisure have used the term Ulster-Scots language.

  2. Approximate boundaries of the traditional Scots language areas in Ulster, shaded in turquoise. Based on The Scotch-Irish Dialect Boundaries in Ulster (1972) by R. J. Gregg. Ulster Scots, sometimes called Ullans, is a dialect of Scots spoken in some of the northern parts of Ireland, across Ulster. It is closely related to the English language .

    • Noting The (Mostly) Undocumented Deletions/Changes of 12/23/08
    • Irish Gaelic Or Scottish Gaelic Speaking Protestants
    • Abstand and Ausbau
    • Literature
    • Ulster-Scotch
    • Dialects Or dialect?
    • External Links Modified
    • Orthography?
    • "Enthusiasts"
    • Class?

    While recent changes patrolling, it is always troubling to see chunks of text vanish without an edit summary. Initially, let us focus on the introduction-- with most of the deletions occurring in the first six (no explanation) edits of 12/23.

    Are there any Irish Gaelic or Scottish Gaelic speaking protestants (native speakers) in Ireland or Northern Ireland (UK)? --- 80.109.224.73 (talk) 12:42, 6 December 2009 (UTC) Yes —Preceding unsigned comment added by 86.45.35.214 (talk) 18:26, 14 February 2010 (UTC)

    Sounds like nonsense to me. The whole point of the Ausbau vs Abstand distinction is that a language can be an Ausbausprache without being an Abstandsprache. You can't disqualify or ban "standardisation and codification", i.e. Ausbau, on the basis of insufficient divergence (Abstand). Note that I'm not saying that Ulster Scots is presently a separate language in either the Ausbau or the Abstand sense rather than a variety of Scots, I'm just saying the A-A-D framework seems to be used incorrectly here. --91.148.159.4 (talk) 17:33, 10 February 2010 (UTC)

    I notice that we have contradictory statements (hardly surprisingly) from different references. One source is cited for the statement that "By the early part of the 20th century the literary tradition was almost extinct." On the other hand, I've been adding some reffed info on literature of the late 19th/early 20th centuries. Would anyone else care to have a stab at reconciling our conflicting sources into something helpful to the average reader? Man vyi (talk) 11:05, 20 March 2010 (UTC) 1. I assume you are referring to "By the early part of the 20th century the literary tradition was almost extinct." in the section "Language planning" and "The tradition of vernacular poetry survived into the 20th centry in the work of poets such as Adam Lynn, author of the 1911 collection Random Rhymes frae Cullybackey, John Stevenson (died 1932), writing as "Pat M'Carty", and John Clifford (1900-1983) from East Antrim."in the section "Literature". Were they all writing in Scots or were they just U...

    In the recent edit summary, it was said: only the Ulster-Scots Agency use this spelling; other modern Ulster-Scots writings use the spelling "Ulster-Scots". It is normal to call the language Scotch: for example the term is frequently used by contributors to A Kist o Wurds, and it is very common in older writings from both sides of the North Channel. I believe the Ulster-Scots Language Society encourages the diacritic in Ulstèr,and I agree that it is rare, but there is no harm in a brief unqualified mention in parenthesis. I don't think it is helpful to confuse readers into putting all the blame for Scotchon the agency or other revivalists, nor to claim it is modern: orthography and pronunciation are not fixed in the English language, and certainly not in Scots. --Hroðulf (or Hrothulf) (Talk) 14:23, 3 August 2011 (UTC) 1. I know that Scotch isn't a recent invention, but Ulstèr-Scotch is. Grave acsents and umlauts wer never used in historic Ulster-Scots writings. If we hav Ulstèr-Scot...

    I'm still wondering what are these dialects of Ulster-Scots, I always assumed there was one dialect and that was Ulster-Scots itself, which is a dialect of Scottish Scots. Mabuska (talk)01:41, 1 February 2015 (UTC)

    Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just added archive links to 3 external links on Ulster Scots dialects. Please take a moment to review my edit. If necessary, add {{cbignore}} after the link to keep me from modifying it. Alternatively, you can add {{nobots|deny=InternetArchiveBot}}to keep me off the page altogether. I made the following changes: 1. Added archive https://web.archive.org/20090105225837/http://www.ulsterscotsagency.com/03-grammerbook.asp to http://www.ulsterscotsagency.com/03-grammerbook.asp 2. Added archive https://web.archive.org/20091225044134/http://www.coe.int/t/e/legal_affairs/local_and_regional_democracy/regional_or_minority_languages/2_monitoring/2.2_States_Reports/UK_report2.pdf to http://www.coe.int/t/e/legal_affairs/local_and_regional_democracy/regional_or_minority_languages/2_monitoring/2.2_States_Reports/UK_report2.pdf 3. Added archive https://web.archive.org/20131004160937/http://www.abdn.ac.uk/riiss/Reviews/Falconer_Frank%20Ferguson.shtml to http://www.ab...

    I came to this article (again) from a comment on the article Ä about how a-diaeresis is being used in some new orthographies of Ulster Scots, but there's very little information about orthography like one might find in other articles about languages or dialects. It would be good if someone who knows more about it could expand this article further in that regard. — OwenBlacker (Talk)13:29, 24 October 2015 (UTC) 1. I would also like to see some information about orthography. As a speaker of (Scottish) Scots I find the orthography quite difficult to parse sometimes and most of it seems to have no historical context. SaoiDunNeachdain (talk) 15:23, 25 April 2021 (UTC)

    User:Nogger I agree that my proposed edit is not the best way to word it, however I stand by my original suggestion that referring to these groups/individuals as "enthusiasts" is dismissive when they in fact appear to be somewhat mainstream and knowledgeable on the Ulster Scots linguistic variety. Any suggestions? Catrìona (talk) 20:44, 25 March 2017 (UTC) 1. Here is an example of what those 'experts' consider to be 'knowledge' about Ulster Scots: http://www.ulsterscotsacademy.com/words/spelling-guide/downloads/ulster-scots-spelling-guide.pdf 1. Here is an evidence based critique of that: http://www.scots-online.org/articles/contents/Spelling_Consultation.pdf 1. Reading both side-by-side maximises the entertainment value. 1.1. Agree "enthusiasts" is patronising and dismissive. I think "modern Ulster-Scots speakers", or perhaps "Ulster-Scots revivalists", would be better. — Jon C.ॐ 12:31, 2 May 2017 (UTC) 1.1.1. It's both dismissive and accurate at the same time. Proponents maybe? Ma...

    This is surely better than Start-class! More references than you could shake a stick at!! – sam (talk) 14:10, 12 May 2017 (UTC) 1. I agreeApollo The Logician (talk) 14:27, 12 May 2017 (UTC)

  3. Ulster Scots is the local dialect of the Lowland Scots language which has, since the 1980s, also been called "Ullans", a portmanteau neologism popularised by the physician, amateur historian and politician Dr Ian Adamson, merging Ulster and Lallans—the Scots for "Lowlands" —but also an acronym for "Ulster-Scots language in literature and native speech".

  4. Estatus. Entusiastas como Philip Robinson, autor de Ulster-Scots: A Grammar of the Traditional Written and Spoken Language, [1] La sociedad del Escocés del Úlster Ulster-Scots Language Society [2] y promotores como la Ulster-Scots Academy [3] son de la opinión de que el escocés del Úlster es una lengua por derecho propio.

    • Speaker Population An Spreid
    • Govrenmental Kennin
    • Teachin The Ulster Scots Leid
    • A Preein O Ulser Scots
    • References
    • See An Aw
    • fremmit airtins

    Estimates o the amoont o Ulster Scots speakers cheenge; frae a weel-hertit estimate o aboot 100,000 tae a laich ane o aboot 30,000 in the Northren Ireland Life and Times leuk o 1999. Loyalists are muckle mair likely tae speak it than naitionalists. Ulster Scots is spak maistly in east Coonty Antrim, north Coonty Doun, north-east Coonty Lunnonderry, the Laggan aurie o Coonty Donegalan in the fishin veelages o the Mourne coast.

    North/Sooth Co-operation Order 1999

    In the North/South Co-operation (Implementation Bodies) Northren Ireland Order 1999 Ulster Scots is defined as: the variety of the Scots language which has traditionally been used in parts of Northern Ireland and in Donegal in Ireland. The defineetion frae the North/South Co-operation (Implementation Bodies) Northren Ireland Order 1999 abuin wis uised in the 1 Julie 2005 Second Periodical Reportbi the Unitit Kinrick tae the Secretar General o the Cooncil o Europe shawin hou the UK meets its o...

    Guid Friday Agreement

    The Guid Friday Agreement o 1998 awns Ulster Scots as "part of the cultural wealth of the island of Ireland", an estaiblished the Ulster-Scots Agency(Tha Boord o Ulstèr-Scotch) an aw. The Northren Ireland Asssemblie, stelt bi the Guid Friday Agreement, gies Ulster Scots speakers information in thair ain leid.

    European Chairter for Regional and Minoritie Leids

    The declaration made bi the Unitit Kinrick Govrenment adae wi the European Chairter for Regional an Minoritie Leidsis as follaes:

    The Institute o Ulster Scots Studies wis estaiblished in 2001 bi the Varsity o Ulster. BBC Northren Irelandhae a section on thair wabsteid on learnin Ulster Scots, an the Boord o Ulster Scots hae makkit a few buiks in Ulster Scots.

    The Muse Dismissed(Hugh Porter 1780–1839) 1. Be hush'd my Muse, ye ken the morn 2. Begins the shearing o' the corn, 3. Whar knuckles monie a risk maun run, 4. An' monie a trophy's lost an' won, 5. Whar sturdy boys wi' might and main 6. Shall camp, till wrists an' thumbs they strain, 7. While pithless, pantin' wi' the heat, 8. They bathe their weazen'd pelts in sweat 9. To gain a sprig o' fading fame, 10. Before they taste the dear-bought cream— 11. But bide ye there, my pens an' papers, 12. For I maun up, an' to my scrapers— 13. Yet, min', my lass— ye maun return 14. This very night we cut the churn. 15. I want hom tha nite tae me ma 16. an shea sae up da da

    ↑ Dr. Caroline Macafee, the editor o The Concise Ulster Dictionary, haes said that"Ulster Scots is [...] clearly a dialect of Central Scots (Mid Scots)".
    ↑ "What's in the draft Stormont deal?". BBC News. British Broadcasting Corporation. 10 Januar 2020. Retrieved 26 Juin 2020.
    ↑ Fowkgates is a neologism, the tradeetional Scots wird is cultur Archived 2007-03-13 at the Wayback Machine (Cf. pictur Archived 2007-03-13 at the Wayback Machine). The Scots for leisure is leisur...
    Depairtment o Cultur Airts an Leisur (Männystrie o Fowkgates, Airts an Aisedomin Ulster Scots)
    Tha Boord o Ulstèr-Scotch: An English Name for a Scots Organization?(PDF)
  5. af.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ulster-SkotsUlster-Skots - Wikipedia

    Soms word ook Standaardengels, wat met 'n Ulster-Skotse aksent gepraat word, hierby ingesluit. Hierdie taalsituasie is vergelykbaar aan dié van Laagland-Skots (Lowland Scots of Lallans) en Skotse Standaardengels, waarby vir die uitspraak van woorde diegene Ulster-Skotse foneme gebruik word wat die naaste aan dié van Standaardengels verwant is.

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