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  1. The Iberian Romance, Ibero-Romance or sometimes Iberian languages are a group of Romance languages that developed on the Iberian Peninsula, an area consisting primarily of Spain, Portugal, Gibraltar, Andorra and southern France. They are today more commonly separated into West Iberian and Occitano-Romance language groups.

  2. Basque is geographically surrounded by Romance languages but is a language isolate unrelated to them, and indeed, to any other language in the world. It is the last remaining descendant of one of the pre-Indo-European languages of Prehistoric Europe.

  3. › wiki › IberianIberian - Wikipedia

    Iberian lynx, critically endangered lynx native to the Iberian Peninsula; Iberian wolf, subspecies of grey wolf inhabiting northern Portugal and northwestern Spain; Iberian gauge, rail gauge used in Spain and Portugal; See also. Ibero-Caucasian languages (or Iberian-Caucasian languages) Kartvelian languages; Hispanic and Hispanophone; Lusitanic ...

  4. Western Romance is split into the Gallo-Iberian languages, in which lenition happens and which include nearly all the Western Romance languages, and the Pyrenean-Mozarabic group, which includes the remaining languages without lenition (and is unlikely to be a valid clade; probably at least two clades, one for Mozarabic and one for Pyrenean).

  5. Iberian Romance languages of the Iberian Peninsula include: The West Iberian languages: The Castilian languages: includes Spanish and Judaeo-Spanish. The Galician-Portuguese languages: includes Portuguese, Galician and Fala. The Astur-Leonese languages: they are, from east to west, Cantabrian, central-eastern Asturian and Leonese proper.

  6. Gaulish survived in Gaul into the late 6th century, and played a decisive role in the formation of Gallo-Romance languages. Latin did not become as deeply entrenched in the province of Britannia , and may have dwindled rapidly after the Roman withdrawal around 410 AD, although pockets of Latin-speaking Britons survived in western Britain until ...

  7. However, despite being spoken mostly on the Iberian Peninsula, Catalan has marked differences with the Iberian Romance group (Spanish and Portuguese) in terms of pronunciation, grammar, and especially vocabulary; showing instead its closest affinity with languages native to France and northern Italy, particularly Occitan and to a lesser extent ...

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