BRITONNIQUES

BRITONNIQUES

History of Cornwall - Wikipedia

The history of Cornwall begins with the pre-Roman inhabitants, including speakers of a Celtic language, Common Brittonic, that would develop into Southwestern Brittonic and then the Cornish language. Cornwall was part of the territory of the tribe of the Dumnonii that included modern-day Devon and parts of Somerset.

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Cornouailles - Wikipédia

Le climat doux et la beauté des côtes rocheuses et des paysages vallonnés attirent une population de retraités venant de toute la Grande-Bretagne. La péninsule de Cornouailles, au long littoral accidenté, charme par son isolement et son aspect sauvage. Le sentier côtier de Cornouailles (430 km), très sinueux, serpente au-dessus de falaises abruptes et de criques dentelées.

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Domnonée - Wikipédia

En Grande-Bretagne , alors appelée " Bretagne insulaire ", ce royaume s'est étendu sur l'actuel comté de Devon (ce dernier nom étant l'évolution du mot Dumnonia), et antérieurement aussi sur le domaine des Durotriges autour de Dorchester dans le Dorset jusqu'en 614 et le Somerset jusqu'en 658.

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Dumnonia - Wikipedia

Dumnonia is the Latinised name for the Brythonic kingdom in Sub-Roman Britain between the late 4th and late 8th centuries, in what is now the more westerly parts of South West England.

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Celtic Britons - Wikipedia

The Britons, also known as Celtic Britons or Ancient Britons, were Celtic people who inhabited Great Britain from the British Iron Age into the Middle Ages, at which point their culture and language diverged into the modern Welsh, Cornish and Bretons (among others). They spoke the Common Brittonic language, the ancestor to the modern Brittonic languages.

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