Recently, I heard "deas" instead of "go deas" used predicatively in an Irish song. Several people nicely commented on my question and explained that it can actually be just "deas" instead in some parts of Ireland. I found this Wiki article today that confirms. I am sharing the link here so other Irish learners have the full story about the language instead of the only story painted in the grammar books we get here in the States. Anyhow, according to Wiktionary, in Ulster Irish, they usually drop the "go" particle. Cool. :)
Just one thing to note: the phrase "Tá mé go maith" is used in Ulster as well. Here "go" is added to the adjective "maith" = "good" to form an adverb "go maith" = "well", just as in English (and many other languages) you say "I am well" rather than "I am good" in response to the question "How are you?".
Thanks, Coligno. :)
Oooops. I meant to type "according to Wikipedia", not Wiktionary.
how are you my name is miss Naarah , I'm single never married, and its my pleasure to write you as well, can i be your friend,reply my mail please do not for get,(firstname.lastname@example.org)