... Moony McMoonface is already out of contention?
Astronomers have discovered 20 new moons orbiting Saturn, meaning the gas giant now has a total of 82 satellites, overtaking Jupiter which has 79 currently identified. The International Astronomical Union’s Minor Planet Center, the authority on deciding official names and objects in space, announced the findings on Monday. …
Well, this guy for starters. Marc Okrand is the linguist who created* or at the very least "fleshed out" the language.
* according to most sources James Doohan came up with the original sounds/"dialogue" for the first movie, but Marc Okrand created the full language with syntax, pronunciation guides, etc
No, Gallia (well, transalpina) est omnia divisa in partes tres - there's the Celts as they refer to themselves (see Asterix and Obelix), there's the Belgians, who are bravest, and I drank too much as a student to remember the others.... I don't think it was the Helvetians... meh. Coffee, now.
Rather than re-invent the wheel, I decided to eyeball wiki. Surprisingly, the article on Gaul is fairly accurate ... assuming that the bits of my brain storing that info can still be trusted. 40+ years is a long time, at least in human terms ...
I'm unfamiliar with Gallic mythology
Probably because we know very little about it (apart from some of the names of their gods - old Julius wrote a little about them (assigning them to equivalent Roman gods mostly) and we have a few other sources that mention the names but, other than that, we know very little. We do know some of their tribal names and chieftans (Vercingetorix for example) but again, it's mostly because Julius wrote about them as he fought them.
Their culture was very similar to ancient Welsh culture so we can get some idea of their beliefs but we certainly don't know any detail.
 That's the problem with a mostly-oral set of traditions - there simply isn't enough documentary evidence.
 A rough outline with no detail - the druids didn't write them down.
 The Roman-era druids didn't write stuff down. So modern-day druids who claim to be following their beliefs are (mostly) following beliefs made up by the Victorians and Edwardians histoical fantasists. Which they tend to get annoyed about if you point it out.
It's starting to look like a demolition derby is taking place near Saturn. We know that the rings already contain the remains of one or more bodies, and with these 20 newly discovered lumps racing around in various groups and completely different ways, there will be more collisions for sure.
Maybe that will lengthen the life span of Saturn's rings for a few more millennia.
So here's a rock a few km in diameter orbiting at over 20 million km from the planet. Put another way, that's about 1/7 of the distance from Earth to the Sun, or 1/70 of the distance from Saturn to the Sun. Only the fact that Saturn is so massive and isolated allows this thing to stay in orbit instead of wandering off. The well known moons are, on average, 10 to 20 times closer to the planet.
I'm reminded of the Thousand Islands region of the Great Lakes/St. Lawrence. There are a lot more rocks than that in the area, but the rule is that if the rock has a tree or two on it, regardless of size, it's an island.