You can read through all the stories in County Dublin and the rest of the country and you'll find many more like the ones above. Achievement master's experience, work experience, ú, , language resources, and folklore are at hand. One often hears some version of the story of Americans learning Irish and returning home to Ireland. The same was true when I started studying Irish three years ago in the Department of Irish Language and Literature at the University of Notre Dame. Since then I have spent a summer studying languages in Donegal and last summer studying Irish.
According to family and friends at home, the connection to my Latest Mailing Database ancestors was no longer enough for me. My mum thought I was secretly dating an Irishman because she didn't believe I was planning to go back to Ireland for the Irishman. In the summer, I'm in County Clare. What sparked this interest? First, it cannot be denied that there are no benefits to learning a language. Wouldn't it be great to be able to read í's poems in her native language? Wouldn't it be nice to be able to converse in Irish with someone who would prefer to speak to you in his own language rather than English.
Learning a language is a challenge, but at least I have something interesting to talk about during job interviews! When I'm at work, I spend most of my time working on research projects and ú. As part of a project to digitize Irish Folklore Collections, the work involved compiling and editing texts and indexing photographs for the Corpus of Contemporary Ireland. During my studies, I have often used various resources developed at , and I was lucky to have the opportunity to participate in some of these research projects on a rotating basis during the summer this year.