Jogja is a Javanised version of a Sanskrit word, 'Ayodhya', the prefix A- meaning 'not' and 'Yodhya' is synonymous to Hindi 'Yuddha', meaning battle, combat, fight, or war. Thus Ayodhya, which later Javanised into Jogja, meant 'The place of no fight' or in simpler interpretation, peaceful.
Different languages. All languages have their own grammar. Most European languages are rather similar.. English makes few changes to its word endings ('suffixes'). In the Italic or 'Romance' languages (such as French, Italian, and Spanish), word endings carry a lot of meaning.
නිරුක්තිය: Uttar (meaning 'north') and Pradesh (meaning 'province or territory') Location of Uttar Pradesh in India ඛණ්ඩාංක : 26°51′N 80°55′E / 26.85°N 80.91°E / 26.85; 80.91 ඛණ්ඩාංක : 26°51′N 80°55′E / 26.85°N 80.91°E /
Lettris is a curious tetris-clone game where all the bricks have the same square shape but different content. Each square carries a letter. To make squares disappear and save space for other squares you have to assemble English words (left, right, up, down) from the falling squares.
Standard Hindi 325,000,000; A total of 650,000,000 including Urdu (Pakistanke official bhasa ) aur jiske duusra bhasa hae, isme Maithili nai hae. Sab Hindi-Urdu dialect me baat kare waale ek duusre ke samajhe sake hae.
Italic languages. The Italic languages are a subfamily of the Indo-European language family, originally spoken by Italic peoples. New!!: Old Italic script and Italic languages · See more » Italy. Italy (Italia), officially the Italian Republic (Repubblica Italiana), is a sovereign state in Europe. New!!: Old Italic script and Italy · See more »
Gallo language. Gallo is a regional language of France. Gallo and Gallo language · Gallo language and Gallo-Romance languages · See more ». Gallo-Italic languages. The Gallo-Italian, Gallo-Italic, Gallo-Cisalpine or simply Cisalpine languages constitute the majority of the Romance languages of northern Italy.
Italic people. The term Italic people is used in various meanings, indicating one or more groups of people in Ancient Italy. In the strict and narrow meaning, the term refers to all the people who spoke Osco-Umbrian Indo-European languages and had settled along the Apennines, from Umbria to Calabria. Italics as Osco-Umbrians
The Elymian language is the extinct language of the ancient Elymian people of western Sicily.It is not known whether Elymian was an Indo-European language. The limited and fragmentary nature of the surviving sources makes it very difficult to identify its affinities with other regional languages; it has been speculated that Elymian was related to the Italic languages, though this ...
The term "Judaeo-Italian" The glossonym type giudeo-italiano is of academic and relatively late coinage. In English, Judæo-Italian was first used by Lazaro Belleli in 1904 for his article Judæo-Greek and Judæo-Italian in the Jewish Encyclopedia (vol. 7, 310-313), describing the languages of the Jews of Corfu.