Topics similar to or like Languages of Europe
Most languages of Europe belong to the Indo-European language family. Wikipedia
The languages of the European Union are languages used by people within the member states of the European Union (EU). The EU has 24 official languages, of which three (English, French and German) have the higher status of "procedural" languages of the European Commission (whereas the European Parliament accepts all official languages as working languages). Wikipedia
Classification used by the Library of Congress Classification system. This page outlines the subclasses of Class P. It contains 19 sub-classifications, 12 of which are dedicated to language families and geographic groups of languages, and 10 sub-classifications of literature (4 subclasses contain both languages and literatures). Wikipedia
There are approximately 34 native living spoken languages and related dialects in Italy, most of which are largely independent Romance languages. Although they are sometimes colloquially referred to as "dialects" or regional languages, they are almost all distributed in a continuum across the regions' administrative boundaries, and speakers from one locale within a single region are typically aware of the features distinguishing their own variety from one of the other places nearby. Wikipedia
Sentences forLanguages of Europe
- Hungarian is the 13th most widely spoken first language in Europe with around 13 million native speakers and it is one of 24 official and working languages of the European Union.
- English is the only major modern European language requiring no diacritics for native words (although a diaeresis may be used in words such as "coöperation").
- Although it does not seem that classical Latin used diacritics (accents etc), modern English is the only major modern European language that does not have any for native words.
- Word order in Indonesian is generally subject-verb-object (SVO), similar to that of most modern European languages, such as English.
- The word state and its cognates in some other European languages (stato in Italian, estado in Spanish and Portuguese, état in French, Staat in German) ultimately derive from the Latin word status, meaning "condition, circumstances".
- The Scottish government had to pay for the translation from Gaelic to other European languages.
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