Williams, Iolo Wyn (2003). People educated at Ysgol Maesteg School.
Williams, Iolo Wyn (2003). p. 137. ISBN 0 86243 704 0. Retrieved 1 January 2015. People educated at Ysgol Gyfun Ystalyfera.
Williams, Iolo (2003). Tal-y-bont, Ceredigion: Y Lolfa. 383. ISBN 0862437040. Chamberlain, Lesley. Biography, Lesley Chamberlain". Retrieved 24 April 2014. "Library is renamed in memory of academic".
There is also a Catholic primary school, St. Mary's and St. Patrick's, and a Welsh-medium school, Ysgol Cynwyd Sant.
The Welsh-Medium Schools of Wales, 1939-2000 stated that Isaac was 'the most influential individual in the history of. .Williams, Iolo Wyn (2003).
The Welsh-Medium Schools of Wales, 1939-2000 stated that Isaac was 'the most influential individual in the history of Welsh-medium education'. a b c "Marw Norah Isaac" (in Welsh).
In 1988, Ysgold Castellau became the first Welsh medium education school to open in the southeast within new . Williams, Iolo Wyn (5 November 2003). pp. 66–. ISBN 978-0-86243-704-6.
In 1988, Ysgold Castellau became the first Welsh medium education school to open in the southeast within new buildings. YouTube Encyclopedic.
The Welsh-medium Schools of Wales 1939–2000. Iolo Wyn Williams (e. Ceredigion, Wales: Y Lolfa Cyf, 2003. The Welsh-medium Schools of Wales 1939–2000. ISBN 0862437040: £1. 5. Do you want to read the rest of this article?
The son of a headmaster school teacher, Williams was born in Builth Wells, Breconshire, but his family moved to Pembrokeshire, before moving to Montgomeryshire when he was aged five to live in Llanwddyn near Lake Vyrnwy.
Male choirs (sometimes called male.
Wales is primarily represented by the symbol of the red Welsh Dragon, but other national emblems include the leek and daffodil. The Welsh words for leeks Male choirs (sometimes called male voice choirs), which emerged in the 19th century, have remained a lasting tradition in Wales.
A number of school organisations used it, from the national schools of the Anglicans to the British schools of the nonconformists, but attendance at these schools was voluntary and if a headmaster had a Welsh Not policy it was with the approval of the parents. The speaking of Welsh in schools may not have been prevented by law, but nor was it given any government support or recognition.