Nowodhow orth Porthia – Genver

Lemmyn possybyl prow euthek bras dhiworth treven erbysus Porthia.

Displegyer Pythow an le a assayas gruthyl fordh rag tus an ranndir dhe gavoes trevow erbysus ha bys vykken a wrug diskwedhes y sorr drefenn bos an system ow fyllel pan ens daswerthyes an chiow. Barry Lewis a dhrehevis moy es pymp kans trevow isel aga host dres Pow Sows West ha Kernow a-dreus pymp warn ugens blydhen a grys bos an ethos a wrug gallodus treven erbysus war hyns dhe vos destruys gans an kethsam restriansow hag y tal dhedha bos y withysi.

Dhe dhiw vil ha tri y frenas Mr Lewis tir dhe Benbeagle Kroft ha kavoes kummyas towlennow rag drehevel eth pyth ha pubonan anedha gans tri chambour. Hwath, dhen prys na y teuthons ha bos an Konsels bythkweyth moy ha moy troblys yn kever fowt a dreven a yllons tus aga frena, hag an dowloryon a wre assaya dhe dhynyan dhisplegoryon i dhe gavoes, dhen leha, unn elvenn treven erbysus abervedh restri brassa. Byttegens, rester Mester Lewis, dhe Fordh an Stenoryon a vydh, o desinyes dhe vos affordyus yn tien ha gwerthys dhe gost. : “An chiow re bia prenys gans tus wir an le hag yth esons i gwerthys rag triugens ha pymthek mil peuns pubonan, a veu an prys-kost absolut. Yn medh Mester Lewis. ” Y leveris orth an brenoryon, ny yllons i, bys vykken, daswertha aga chiow marnas gans tus wir an le hag dhen keth kansrann talvosogeth varghas(triugens ha pymthek kansrann) (75%). Yn diwvil ha tri pythow an par na esa yn unn wertha adro dhe kans mil peuns. Ordenys esa an restri gans an kyns Konsel an Ranndir Penwith yn dann neb rester rann hwegh ha kans gans termys hag ambosow menestrys gans kowethas treven alusenek. An alusen na yn keskowethyans gans Mester Lewis a wrug provya arghans rag an byldyans, ow taskavoes y vona dhiworth gwerth an pythow mes yn unn witha rann pymp warn ugens kansrann yn chiow.

” Yth esan rann pymp warn ugens kansrann ena , bys vykken ha bynari, rag surhe an chiow dhe vos pupprys dhe dus an le ha dhe vos erbysus” a leveris Lewis.

Lemmyn

War an varghas y hwelir an rann pymthek ha triugens kansrann onan an pythow ma, Dew Fordh an Stenoryon, heb, del hevel, edhomm vydh rag surhe yw gwerthyes dhe brenor an le. Derivadow y wertha a dheskriv Fordh an Stenoryon dhe vos drehevys yn dann rester perghennieth rennys. Ha gans an prenor a vydh ekwita a bymp ha triugens kansrann ha pymp war ugens kansrann dhe vos gwithys gans an alusen Viridian Housing.’ Prys hwansys rag rann an pyth pymthek ha triugens kansrann, war lis naw kans nownsek ha peswar ugens blydhen a-dhia diw vil ha tri, kans hag etek warn ugens mil ha syth kans ha hanterkans peuns yw. Nyns yw aswonnis fatel y teuth Viridian Housing, nyns yw an alusen gwreythek, ha bos meglys yn dowlenn ma, mes yth hevel bos an alusen gwreythek omdedhys, maretesen. An dra re wrug sorrhe Mester Lewis yw Viridian Housing dhe wul kavadow y rann pymp warn ugens kansrann avel dewis keworransus. Mar kemerro prenor nowydh an dewis ma konvedhys yw an plitys desinyes dhe witha affordyus an treven a ve gyllys glan.

Ni eth a-dreus meur a drobel rag surhe bos affordyus an chiow, a leveris Barry Lewis, hag an dra ma y dhiswra.

Nowodhow orth Porthia - Genver

Nowodhow orth Porthia – Genver

Cornish started to diverge from Welsh towards the end of the 7th century AD and the earliest known examples of written Cornish date from the end of the 9th century AD. These were in the form of glosses scribbled in the margins of a Latin text – Smaragdus’ Commentary on Donatus. They were originally thought to be in Old Breton, but Prof. J. Loth showed in 1907 that they were in fact Old Cornish. Old Breton and Old Cornish were very similar and are easily confused. Old Cornish was used from about 800-1250 AD and traces of it also survive in some place names in eastern Cornwall. The Cornish used between 1250 and 1550 is known as Middle or Medieval Cornish and quite a lot of literature from this period still survives, including religious plays, poems and sermons. Literature in Late or Modern Cornish, the type of Cornish used between 1550 and the end of the 19th century, includes folk tales, poems, songs, and translations from the Bible. At the end of the 19th century Cornish disappeared from everyday use and the last native speaker was probably John Davey of Zennor who died in 1891.

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