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  1. Brahmic scripts - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Brahmic_scripts

    5 days ago · They have descended from the Brahmi script of ancient India and are used by various languages in several language families in South, East and Southeast Asia: Indo-Aryan, Dravidian, Tibeto-Burman, Mongolic, Austroasiatic, Austronesian and Tai. They were also the source of the dictionary order of Japanese kana.

  2. Marathi language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Marathi_dialects

    Unlike most other Indo-Aryan languages, Marathi has kept three grammatical genders: masculine, feminine and neuter. The primary word order of Marathi is subject–object–verb [86] Marathi follows a split-ergative pattern of verb agreement and case marking : it is ergative in constructions with either perfective transitive verbs or with the ...

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  4. Dravidian languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Northern_Dravidian_languages

    6 days ago · Dravidian is a family of languages spoken by 220 million people, mainly in southern India and northern Sri Lanka, with pockets elsewhere in South Asia. Since the colonial era, there have been small but significant immigrant communities outside South Asia in Mauritius, Hong Kong, Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia, Philippines, Britain, Australia, France, Canada, Germany and the United States.

    • Northern, Central, South-Central, Southern
    • One of the world's primary language families
  5. Sino-Tibetan languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Sino-Tibetan_language

    3 days ago · Sino-Tibetan languages. Sino-Tibetan, also known as Trans-Himalayan in a few sources, is a family of more than 400 languages, second only to Indo-European in number of native speakers. The vast majority of these are the 1.3 billion native speakers of Chinese languages. Other Sino-Tibetan languages with large numbers of speakers include Burmese ...

    • Proto-Sino-Tibetan
    • One of the world's primary language families
  6. Proto-Indo-European language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Proto-Indo-European_morphology

    5 days ago · Proto-Indo-European (PIE) is the theorized common ancestor of the Indo-European language family. Its proposed features have been derived by linguistic reconstruction from documented Indo-European languages. No direct record of Proto-Indo-European exists.

  7. Sylheti dialects - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Sylheti_dialects

    List of other unintelligible dialects and languages in Sylhet region and Kamarupa which is not mutually intelligible to Sylheti speakers: Hajong language - Sylheti language and Hajong language are in same group (Eastern Bengali) in Ethnologue, but these two languages are not mutually intelligible. Meitei language - is a language of Monipuri ...

  8. Bengalis - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Bengalis

    1 day ago · The Indo-Aryan Bengalis are ethnically differentiated from the non-Indo-Aryan tribes inhabiting Bengal. Their ethnonym, Bangali, along with the native name of the language and region Bangla, are both derived from Bangālah, the Persian word for the region.

  9. Punjabi language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Standard_Punjabi

    1 day ago · Punjabi developed from Prakrit languages and later Apabhraṃśa (Sanskrit: अपभ्रंश, 'deviated' or 'non-grammatical speech') From 600 BC, Sanskrit was advocated as official language and Prakrit gave birth to many regional languages in different parts of India.

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