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  1. Anglo-Frisian languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Anglo-Frisian_languages

    Anglo-Frisian developments. The following is a summary of the major sound changes affecting vowels in chronological order. For additional detail, see Phonological history of Old English. That these were simultaneous and in that order for all Anglo-Frisian languages is considered disproved by some scholars.

  2. Anglo-Frisian languages - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ... › wiki › Anglo-Frisian_languages

    Anglo-Frisian languages From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Anglo-Frisian languages are west-germanic languges, which include Anglic (or English) and Frisian. They are different from other West Germanic languages because of a number of sound changes.

  3. Frisian languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Frisian_languages

    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.

  4. Category:Anglo-Frisian languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Category:Anglo-Frisian

    For a list of words relating to Anglo-Frisian languages, see the Anglo-Frisian languages category of words in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.: Subcategories. This category has the following 3 subcategories, out of 3 total.

  5. Talk:Anglo-Frisian languages - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Anglo-Frisian_languages

    The concept of "Anglo-Frisian" as an exclusive language family from which descended English and Frisian has been outdated for decades if not at least half a century. The two language families descend from the "Ingvaeonic" (North Sea Germanic). There was no Anglo-Frisian intermediate stage.

  6. West Frisian language - Wikipedia › wiki › West_Frisian_language

    Anglo-Frisian languages in Europe The saying "As milk is to cheese, are English and Fries" describes the observed similarity between Frisian and English. One rhyme that is sometimes used to demonstrate the palpable similarity between Frisian and English is "Bread, butter and green cheese is good English and good Fries", which sounds not very ...

  7. Anglo-Frisian languages - The Reader Wiki, Reader View of ... › en › Anglic_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 palatalization of /k/ are for the most part unique to the modern Anglo-Frisian languages:

  8. West Frisian languages - Wikipedia › wiki › West_Frisian_languages

    The varieties on the islands are rather divergent, and Glottolog distinguishes four languages: Hindeloopen-Molkwerum Frisian ( Hylpersk , Dutch Hindeloopers and Molkwerums ), an archaic dialect of the peninsular harbour town of Hindeloopen ( Hylpen ) and the village of Molkwerum on the west coast, is spoken by, at the most, some 300 people.

  9. Frisian language - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ... › wiki › Frisian_language

    Frisian speakers 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
  10. Frisians - Wikipedia › wiki › Frisians

    The Frisians are a West Germanic ethnic group indigenous to the coastal regions of the Netherlands and northwestern Germany. They inhabit an area known as Frisia and are concentrated in the Dutch provinces of Friesland and Groningen and, in Germany, East Frisia and North Frisia (which was a part of Denmark until 1864).

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