When it comes to European languages, the terminology is different - e.g. for this smallish Department - the name is now "Languages and Literatures" instead of "Studies."
First, courses on offered and levels:
|Primarily for UG||1||1|
|For UG and Grad||14||4||2||2||22|
|Primarily for Grad||1||4||4||9|
1. Celtic is general literary tradition - most often in English. For Irish / Scottish Gaelic / Welsh at UG and Grad level it is language, and then at Grad level it is ancient / medieval languages and literatures.
2. Compared to African Studies, this department is truly quite focused on Languages and Literatures, with only a couple of classes talking about the "history and culture" of the Gaelic world.
3. There is no undergrad concentration, but a PhD degree in Celtic studies, for which the language requirements are: early Irish or early Welsh language, Latin, French or German.