Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek

Penn-seythen 2015:  On a treasure hunt


Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek yw  alusen a  skoodh an yeth Kernewek dre gemmysk bras a dhyllansow,  klassow ha hwarvosow, y'ga mysk an Benn-seythen Gernewek, an brassa kuntelles  bledhynnyek a gernewegoryon.

Kernow ha'y yeth re beu kelmys der istori oll, hag y hyllir gweles an yeth oll a-dro yn henwyn tyller, henwyn teylu hag y’n rannyeth.

Henry Jenner, den a vri a'n  dasvewnans, a leveris, "Prag y  tegodh dhe Gernowyon dyski Kernewek? ... Awos aga bos Kernowyon."

Yma gans Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek ragdres nowydh yntanus 'Taves an Tir'. Gwrewgh mires orth an virva ha redya an pyth re skrifas an vodhogyon.

Y hyllir prena lyvrow yn Kernewek dyllys gans Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek omma.

 

 

Lyver Fas: /Kowethas

 

Penn-seythen 2015:  At the aquarium

 

Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek is a registered charity which promotes the Cornish language through a wide range of publications, classes and events including the Penn-seythen Gernewek, the largest annual gathering of Cornish speakers.

Cornwall and its language have been inextricably linked throughout history and its presence can still be seen all around in place names, family names and in dialect.

Henry Jenner, pivotal Cornish revivalist, said, "Why should Cornishmen learn Cornish? ... Because they are Cornishmen."

Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek has an exciting new project: 'Taves an Tir'. Have a look at the gallery and what volunteers have written.

You can buy books in the Cornish language published by Kowethas an Yeth Kernewek here.

 

 

Facebook: /Kowethas

 

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