The Eastern Romance languages are a group of Romance languages. Today, the group consists of the Daco-Romance subgroup, which comprises the Romanian language, Aromanian language and two other related minor languages, Megleno-Romanian, and Istro-Romanian. Some classifications also include the extinct Dalmatian language as part of the Daco-Romance subgroup, considering Dalmatian a bridge between Italian and Romanian.
The Eastern Romance languages are a branch of Romance languages. They come Southeastern Europe from the local eastern variant of Vulgar Latin. The main language in the branch is Romanian . This short article about Europe can be made longer. You can help Wikipedia by adding to it. This page was last changed on 24 January 2022, at 07:11.
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The Eastern Romance languages are a branch of Romance languages. They come Southeastern Europe from the local eastern variant of Vulgar Latin. The main language in the branch is Romanian.
In this scheme, "East" includes the languages of central and southern Italy, and the Balkan Romance (or "Eastern Romance") languages in Romania, Greece, and elsewhere in the Balkans; "West" includes the languages of Portugal, Spain, France, northern Italy and Switzerland. Sardinian does not easily fit in this scheme. "Conservative" vs. "innovatory". This is a non-genetic division whose precise boundaries are subject to debate.
(February 2021) The Romance languages (also sometimes called Romanic languages) are a language family in the Indo-European languages. They started from Vulgar Latin (in Latin, "vulgar" is the word for "common" and so "Vulgar Latin" means "Common Latin"). The most spoken Romance languages are Spanish, Portuguese, French, Italian and Romanian .
Evolution of the Eastern Romance languages and of the Wallachian territories from 6th century to the 16th century AD.jpg 447 × 1,134; 493 KB Lenguas balcorromances.png 366 × 370; 14 KB Les Valaques.png 920 × 946; 1.05 MB