Words for man / husband in Celtic languages.
|Proto-Celtic||*wiros = man, husband|
|Celtiberian||*uiros = man, husband|
|Gaulish||*wiros = man, husband|
|Primitive Irish||*ᚃᚔᚏᚐᚄ (*viras) [u̯irah] = man|
|Old Irish (Goídelc)||fer [fʲer] = man, husband|
|Irish (Gaeilge)||fear [fʲaɾˠ] = man, husband|
|Scottish Gaelic (Gàidhlig)||fear [fɛr] = man, husband, male|
|Manx (Gaelg)||fer [fɛr] = male, man, gentleman, individual, fellow, bloke, chap|
|Proto-Brythonic||*gwur [ˈˠwur] = man, husband|
|Old Welsh||gur = man, husband|
|Middle Welsh (Kymraec)||gur = man, husband|
|Welsh (Cymraeg)||gŵr [ɡuːr] = man, person, anyone, valiant warrior, brave man, hero; vassal; married man, husband; chessman, pawn|
|Old Cornish||uir = husband|
|Cornish (Kernewek)||gour [ɡu:r] = husband|
|Middle Breton||gur = man, husband|
|Breton (Brezhoneg)||gour [ˈɡuːʁ] = man, person, husband (rare)|
From the Proto-Indo-European *wiHrós (man, husband, warrior, hero) [source], which is also the root of the English words virile and werewolf.
Words marked with a * are reconstructions.