Ireland has become a world leader in the evolution of the Irish-language language, with its language now more closely associated with religious and political traditions than other countries.
In recent years, the country has seen a surge in its language, which is increasingly used to describe events and ideas.
One of the most popular is Gaelic, which has been spoken in Ireland for nearly two centuries.
But it is the dialect spoken by the people of Co Clare that has gained the most attention.
Today, it is spoken in almost all areas of the country, with a sizeable proportion of the population speaking it.
The most recent census, published in 2013, found that about 60 per cent of people in the area spoke Irish at home, and that the language was spoken by about 50 per cent.
The language was the dominant language spoken in the region by an average of 10.4 per cent in 2013.
The census found that Gaelic had also grown in popularity since then.
Today it is used by an estimated 16 per cent, which equates to more than one million people.
In the next census, due in 2021, the census will ask people to name their religion.
It is hoped that by this time, the language will be considered a national language.
The statistics also show that there are some communities in Ireland that are using Irish as a first language.
For example, about 6 per cent (about 8,000 people) of the people in Finglas, Co Cork, speak Gaelic as their first language, while around 5 per cent speak English and a similar number speak a language other than Gaelic.
Many other communities in the county are using English, including the Co Clare and Dingle area, Co Galway and Co Mayo.
However, in other areas of Co Donegal, Fingas, Galway, Limerick and Dublin, English is the predominant language.
A similar pattern is seen in the south of Ireland, where English is spoken as the second language, although Irish is still the dominant one in the areas around Co Kerry.
This is the result of the fact that the area around Co Cork is home to more people of Irish descent than any other area of the county.
It’s not just the language, however.
It has a number of cultural, social and linguistic characteristics that make it unique, said Professor Kevin McBride, professor of linguistics at Trinity College Dublin.
He said that the use of Irish in Irish-speaking areas has a long history, dating back to the earliest days of Ireland.
He described the use as “a very important aspect of Irish-Ireland’s history”.
There are many differences between the way the people speak Irish and English.
“The use of Gaelic in the Co Limerick area is probably the most distinctive feature of the area,” he said.
“It is a dialect spoken in this area for a long time, but it’s also very distinctive in that it’s spoken in a way that is very different from English.
It makes it very different to English.”
There are also cultural aspects to the language which are distinct to the Irish people, Professor McBride said.
For instance, it has a distinctive accent.
“In Ireland, it’s very easy to find a Gaelic accent that’s not recognisable in English, whereas in this language, it may sound like a spoken English accent.
That’s probably because it’s different in that Gaelics are spoken differently.”
There is also a lot of overlap in the way that the two languages are spoken, with Irish being the dominant dialect and English being the second-language.
“There are certain words that we call English and Gaelic words that you would probably not think of as being Gaelic,” Professor McBow said.
This means that if you were to translate a Gaelian word into English, it would be difficult to know whether the Gaelic word meant something to you or not.
“You can find English-speaking people saying that Irish is the first language spoken by most of the Gaelics that they live with, but there are many people who don’t actually use it as the language of their families.”
In Co Clare, a similar pattern has been seen.
In fact, in some areas, English-speakers can be seen as the dominant group, as they have a strong presence in the local language.
Professor McBrea said that this was due to the fact there are several dialects spoken in Co Clare.
“Many of the words that people use in English are not the same as words that they would use in Gaelic or English.
For the most part, they are not very similar,” he explained.
“For example, in the Dingle dialect, we would normally find a number or two of words in English that have the same pronunciation as Irish.
So, for example, if you had to translate one word that is commonly used in the English language as ‘doll’ from the Dinglish, the pronunciation