How to count in Old Irish, a form of Irish which first appeared in writing in about 700 AD and was used until about 900 AD. It is the ancestor of Modern Irish, Manx and Scottish Gaelic.
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|1||óen [oːi̯n]||cétnae [ˈkʲeːdn͈e]|
|2||dá [daː]||tánaise [ˈtaːnisʲe]|
|3||trí [tʲrʲiː]||tris [ˈtʲrʲis]|
|4||cethair [ˈkʲeθirʲ]||cethramad [ˈkʲeθraṽað]|
|5||cóic [koːɡʲ]||cóiced [ˈkoːɡʲeð]|
|6||sé [sʲeː]||seissed [ˈsʲesʲeð]|
|7||secht [sʲext]||sechtmad [sʲextṽað]|
|8||ocht [ˈoxt]||ochtmad [ˈoxtṽað]|
|50||coíca [ˈkoːi̯ɡa]||cóecatmad [ˈkoːi̯ɡadṽað]|
|60||sesca [ˈsʲeska]||sescatmad [ˈsʲeskadṽað]|
|100||cét [kʲeːd]||cétmad [ˈkʲeːdṽað]|
Information Old Irish
Proto-Celtic, Old Irish, Middle Irish, Irish, Manx, Scottish Gaelic, Gaulish, Proto-Brythonic, Cumbric, Old Welsh, Middle Welsh, Welsh, Middle Cornish, Cornish, Old Breton, Middle Breton, Breton
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