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  1. The Anglo-Frisian languages are the Anglic ( English and Scots) and Frisian varieties of West Germanic languages . The Anglo-Frisian languages are distinct from other West Germanic languages due to several sound changes: besides the Ingvaeonic nasal spirant law, which is present in Low German as well, Anglo-Frisian brightening and ...

  2. The Anglo-Frisian languages are West Germanic languages, which include Anglic (or English) and Frisian. They are different from other West Germanic languages because of a number of sound changes. This is an old classification, which classified the Germanic languages into the Anglo-Frisian languages, and Germanic languages (such as German ).

  3. The Frisian languages are a closely related group of West Germanic languages, spoken by about 500,000 Frisian people, who live on the southern fringes of the North Sea in the Netherlands and Germany. The Frisian languages are the closest living language group to the Anglic languages; the two groups make up the Anglo-Frisian languages group and together with the Low German dialects these form the North Sea Germanic languages. However, modern English and Frisian are not mutually intelligible, nor

  4. The main article for this category is Anglo-Frisian languages. For a list of words relating to Anglo-Frisian languages, see the Anglo-Frisian languages category of words in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

  5. Frisian refers to three languages that comes from Friesland, a province in the Netherlands. They are spoken in the Netherlands, in Eastern Germany, and in some areas of Jutland, Denmark. It is also spoken on the Frisian Isles (Wadden Isles) and Western German (East Frisian) Isles such as Borkum .

    • 480,000 (ca. 2001 census)
    • Frisians
    • Netherlands, Germany
    • Friesland, Groningen, Lower Saxony, Schleswig-Holstein
  6. Anglo-Frisian languages. from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. As Anglo-Frisian languageswere referred to earlier one goes back to an assumed common proto-language sub-group of West Germanic languagesconsisting of Old English, Old Frisianand its successor languages. According to the opinion of the time, West Germanic consisted of an Anglo-Frisian and a (primordial) German branch.

  7. The West Frisian languages are a group of closely related, though not mutually intelligible, Frisian languages of the Netherlands. Due to the marginalization of all but mainland West Frisian, they are often portrayed as dialects of a single language. (See that article for the history of the languages.)

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