. There's a few ways to get the "w" sound, usually with bh and mh, and depends on if it's a broad or slender consonant. (slender if it comes before or after an i, or e; and broad with an a, o, or u) So bh&mh make a "V" sound when broad, by standard at least, we do it different in the north
. When bh or mh are in the middle of a word after a short vowel, it gives that "ow" sound, like Samhain- 'sowin', or 'summer,' which is "samhradh,"(sounds like sowroo)
Nice one! Now my dialect of Irish is Ulster Irish, which is the one closest to Scots Gaelic, but still different, so we don't have the exact same words and pronunciations, but for the ones that are about the same, oak was correct(but let it flow more, like "darra") "seileach" would sound like 'shillak,' but our willow is "saileach"-'salla' it would be draighean here, which sounds like 'drain,' man, as in a human person for us duine-'dinya'. Fairy is a lot different but probably starts the same as ours, "sí-'shee'( "th"'s are either silent or make an "h" sound) life is the same, beatha-'baha'(like whiskey, the "water of life"/uisce beatha-'ishka baha') river is the same, abhainn,-'owen', swan is the same, eala-'alla', lag is correct, morning for us "maidin"-'mawjeen'.......the rest look very similar to our words, but would be too different to give an accurate pronunciation for without giving just our equivalent.