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  1. Verb–subject–object - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Verb–subject–object

    3 days ago · the Celtic languages (including Irish, Scottish Gaelic, Manx, Welsh, Cornish and Breton) the Afroasiatic languages (including Berber, Assyrian, Egyptian, Arabic, Biblical Hebrew and Ge'ez) the Austronesian languages (including Tagalog, Visayan, Pangasinan, Kapampangan, Kadazan Dusun, Hawaiian, Māori and Tongan). the Mayan languages (including ...

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    Where did the Celtic language originate?

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  3. Irish grammar - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Irish_grammar

    15 hours ago · Other aspects of Irish morphology, while typical for an Insular Celtic language, are not typical for Indo-European, such as the presence of inflected prepositions and the initial consonant mutations. Irish syntax is also rather different from that of most Indo-European languages, due to its use of the verb–subject–object word order.

  4. List of Wikipedias - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › List_of_Wikipedias

    3 days ago · Editions overview. The table below lists the language editions of Wikipedia roughly sorted by magnitude of the number of active users (registered users who have made at least one edit in the last thirty days); in particular, the "power of ten" of the count of active users (i.e., the common logarithm rounded down to a whole number) is used: so "5" means at least 10 5 (or 100,000), "4" means at ...

  5. Etymological dictionary - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Etymological_dictionary

    6 days ago · An etymological dictionary discusses the etymology of the words listed. Often, large dictionaries, such as the Oxford English Dictionary and Webster's, will contain some etymological information, without aspiring to focus on etymology.

  6. Appendix:Celtic Swadesh lists - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › Appendix:Celtic_Swadesh_lists

    6 days ago · This is a Swadesh list of Celtic languages, specifically Proto-Celtic, Proto-Brythonic, Breton, Cornish, Welsh, Old Irish, Irish, Scottish Gaelic and Manx, compared with that of English. Presentation For further information, including the full final version of the list, read the Wikipedia article: Swadesh list.

  7. History of the Welsh language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › History_of_the_Welsh_language

    4 days ago · 19th century. The 19th century was a critical period in the history of the Welsh language and one that encompassed many contradictions. In 1800 Welsh was the main spoken language of the vast majority of Wales, with the only exceptions being some border areas and other places which had seen significant settlement, such as south Pembrokeshire; by the 1901 census this proportion had declined to a ...

  8. Catalan orthography - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Catalan_orthography

    2 days ago · The following letter-diacritic combinations are used, but they do not constitute distinct letters in the alphabet: À, É, È, Í, Ï, Ó, Ò, Ú, Ü and Ç (though the Catalan keyboard includes the letter Ç as a separate key).

  9. Appendix:Aromanian Swadesh list - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › Appendix:Aromanian

    5 days ago · Presentation [] For further information, including the full final version of the list, read the Wikipedia article: Swadesh list. American linguist Morris Swadesh believed that languages changed at measurable rates and that these could be determined even for languages without written precursors.

  10. family - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org › wiki › family
    • Etymology
    • Pronunciation
    • Noun
    • Adjective
    • Further Reading
    • References

    From Early Modern English familie (not in Middle English), from Latin familia (“the servants in a household, domestics collectively”), from famulus (“servant”) or famula (“female servant”), from Old Latin famul, of obscure origin. Perhaps derived from or cognate to Oscan famel (“servant”).

    (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈfæm(ɪ)li/
    (General American) IPA(key): /ˈfæm(ə)li/, /ˈfæmɪli/
    (General New Zealand) IPA(key): /ˈfɛm(ɘ)li/
    Hyphenation: fa‧mi‧ly, fam‧ily

    family (countable and uncountable, plural families) 1. (countable) A group of people who are closely related to one another (by blood, marriage or adoption); kin; for example, a set of parents and their children; an immediate family. 1.1. Our familylives in town. 1.1. 1892, Walter Besant, “Prologue: Who is Edmund Gray?”, in The Ivory Gate: A Novel, New York, N.Y.: Harper & Brothers,[…], OCLC 16832619: 1.1.1. Such a scandal as the prosecution of a brother for forgery—with a verdict of guilty—is a most truly horrible, deplorable, fatal thing. It takes the respectability out of a family perhaps at a critical moment, when the family is just assuming the robes of respectability:[…]it is a black spot which all the soaps ever advertised could never wash off. 1.2. 2013 June 1, “Towards the end of poverty”, in The Economist‎, volume 407, number 8838, page 11: 1.2.1. America’s poverty line is $63 a day for a familyof four. In the richer parts of the emerging world $4 a day is the poverty barr...

    family (not comparable) 1. Suitable for children and adults. 1.1. It's not good for a date, it's a familyrestaurant. 1.2. Some animated movies are not just for kids, they are familymovies. 2. Conservative, traditional. 2.1. The cultural struggle is for the survival of familyvalues against all manner of atheistic amorality. 3. (slang) Homosexual. 3.1. I knew he was familywhen I first met him.

    family (people) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
    Family (biology) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
    “family” in Merriam–Webster Online Dictionary.
    “family” in Dictionary.com Unabridged, Dictionary.com, LLC, 1995–present.
    family in Keywords for Today: A 21st Century Vocabulary, edited by The Keywords Project, Colin MacCabe, Holly Yanacek, 2018.
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