We have Matthew Rhys from The Americans as a welsh separatist.
The welsh UlyssesUnder Milk Wood By Dylan Thomas 1954 Also the dramatic Ulysses.
One young woman, when asked this question, looked me up and down intoned, in a slow, rural welsh accent, “Back to the apes.”
Born in England, her mother was a welsh costume designer and her father was a road manager for the band Pink Floyd.
welsh said 20 percent of female recruits report being assaulted before they joined the military.
At Bodfari I heard the second lesson read, and the sermon preached in welsh.
He knew the answer, but he liked to listen to the slightly welsh voice of Jones.
No true woman and worthy wife would hesitate long, and the noble-hearted welsh girl soon resolved not to leave her husband.
It is derived from the welsh posned, a porringer or little dish.
When his efforts proved in vain, he wrote an angry and irritating letter to the welsh prince.
Old English Wilisc, Wylisc (West Saxon), Welisc, Wælisc (Anglian and Kentish), from Wealh, Walh "Celt, Briton, Welshman, non-Germanic foreigner;" in Tolkien's definition, "common Gmc. name for a man of what we should call Celtic speech," but also applied to speakers of Latin, hence Old High German Walh, Walah "Celt, Roman, Gaulish," and Old Norse Valir "Gauls, Frenchmen" (Danish vælsk "Italian, French, southern"); from Proto-Germanic *Walkhiskaz, from a Celtic name represented by Latin Volcæ (Caesar) "ancient Celtic tribe in southern Gaul." The word survives in Wales, Cornwall, Walloon, walnut, and in surnames Walsh and Wallace. Borrowed in Old Church Slavonic as vlachu, and applied to the Rumanians, hence Wallachia.
Among the English, Welsh was used disparagingly of inferior or substitute things, hence Welsh rabbit (1725), also perverted by folk-etymology as Welsh rarebit (1785).
: Link can't take a welsh, so he looks around for a way to get his dough
To default on or evade an obligation, esp paying a gambling debt: Say, are you going to welsh on me?/ Some American officials feel that the Syrians welshed on their promise (1857+)
[apparently fr the same bigoted stereotype of the Welsh reflected in the English nursery rhyme ''Taffy was a Welshman, Taffy was a thief,'' although perhaps a borrowing of German Welsch, ''foreigner'']