Languages similar to or like Assyrian Neo-Aramaic

Aramaic language within the Semitic branch of the Afro-Asiatic language family that is spoken by the Assyrian people. Wikipedia

  • Assyrian people

    Ethnic group indigenous to the Middle East. Some self-identify as Syriacs, Chaldeans, or Arameans. Wikipedia

  • Syriac language

    Aramaic language that emerged during the first century AD from a local Aramaic dialect that was spoken in the ancient region of Osroene, centered in the city of Edessa. During the Early Christian period, it became the main literary language of various Aramaic-speaking Christian communities in the historical region of Ancient Syria and throughout the Near East. Wikipedia

  • Aramaic

    Language that originated in the ancient region of Iraq, at the end of the 2nd millennium BC, and later became one of the most prominent languages of the ancient Near East. During its three thousand years long history, Aramaic went through several stages of development. Wikipedia

  • Chaldean Neo-Aramaic

    Northeastern Neo-Aramaic language spoken throughout a large region stretching from the Nineveh plains, in northern Iraq, together with parts of southeastern Turkey. Closely related to Assyrian Neo-Aramaic, where it is considered a dialect of that language. Wikipedia

  • Northeastern Neo-Aramaic

    Variety of Modern Aramaic languages once spoken in a large region stretching from the plain of Urmia, in northwestern Iran, to the plain of Mosul, in northern Iraq, as well as bordering regions in south east Turkey and north east Syria. Estimated number of fluent speakers among the Assyrians just below 500,000, spread throughout the Middle East and the Assyrian diaspora. Wikipedia

  • Neo-Aramaic languages

    The Neo-Aramaic or Modern Aramaic languages are varieties of Aramaic, that evolved during the late medieval and early modern periods, and continue to the present day as vernacular (spoken) languages of modern Aramaic-speaking communities. Within the field of Aramaic studies, classification of Neo-Aramaic languages has been the subject of a particular interest among scholars, who proposed several divisions, into two (western and eastern), three (western, central and eastern) or four (western, central, northeastern and southeastern) primary groups. Wikipedia


    Sentences forAssyrian Neo-Aramaic

    • The Assyrian name Qeṭlā d-ʿAmmā Āṯûrāyā (ܩܛܠܐ ܕܥܡܐ ܐܬܘܪܝܐ), which literally means "killing of the Assyrian people", is used by some groups to describe these events.Seyfo-Wikipedia
    • This includes speakers of Assyrian Neo-Aramaic (235,000 speakers), Chaldean Neo-Aramaic (216,000 speakers), and Turoyo (Surayt) (112,000 to 450,000 speakers).Aramaic-Wikipedia
    • The principal Christian varieties are Assyrian Neo-Aramaic and Chaldean Neo-Aramaic, both belonging to the group of Northeastern Neo-Aramaic languages.Aramaic-Wikipedia
    • Other than Azerbaijani, there is a notable minority of Armenian speakers and a smaller minority of Assyrian Neo-Aramaic speakers.Tabriz-Wikipedia
    • However, various non-Turkic languages continue to be spoken by minorities in Anatolia today, including Kurdish, Neo-Aramaic, Armenian, Arabic, Laz, Georgian and Greek.Anatolia-Wikipedia
    • Syriac-Assyrians in the northeast of the country are mainly Surayt/Turoyo speakers but there are also some speakers of Assyrian Neo-Aramaic, especially in the Khabour Valley.Syrians-Wikipedia

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