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  1. Mongolian is the official national language of Mongolia, where it is spoken (but not always written) by nearly 3.6 million people (2014 estimate), [6] and the official provincial language (both spoken and written forms) of Inner Mongolia, China, where there are at least 4.1 million ethnic Mongols. [7]

    • 5.2 million (2005)
    • Mongolic, Mongolian
  2. Aug 05, 2022 · Mongolian languages, one of three families within the Altaic language group. The Mongolian languages are spoken in Mongolia and adjacent parts of east-central Asia. Their subclassification is controversial, and no one scheme has won universal approval.

  3. Aug 05, 2022 · Mongol language, also called Mongolian language, principal member of the Mongolian language family within the Altaic language group, spoken by some seven million people in Mongolia and in the autonomous regions of Inner Mongolia and Xinjiang and the provinces of Qinghai and Gansu in China. The Khalkha dialect constitutes the basis for the official language of Mongolia. The other dialects, the ...

  4. The best-known member of this language family, Mongolian, is the primary language of most of the residents of Mongolia and the Mongol residents of Inner Mongolia, with an estimated 5.7+ million speakers. [1] Contents 1 Classification 2 History 3 Languages 3.1 Mixed languages 4 Pre-Proto-Mongolic 4.1 Relationship with Turkic 4.2 Altaic

    • Distribution
    • Background
    • Language
    • Miscellaneous
    • Culture

    Buryat is spoken in the far north of Mongolia near the border with Russia. In Russia, Buryat is spoken in the Buryat Republic, a federal subject of Russia. The Buryat Republic shares its southern border with Mongolia. The Buryat language being spoken and where it is spoken reflects geographic proximity.

    Russian is one of the most widely spoken foreign languages in Mongolia. This reflects both history and geography. Mongolia shares its northern border with Russia. In 1924, Mongolia became the second Communist country in the world after Russia (then the USSR). Mongolia was closely aligned with the Soviet Union. Though technically a sovereign nation,...

    The Influence of Soviet alignment not only reflects in Russian being spoken, but on the Mongolian language itself. The Mongolian language has its own alphabet. However, the Cyrillic alphabet is far more widely used for writing in Mongolian. This reflects the introduction of the Russian Cyrillic alphabet into Mongolia. Some Mongolians speak German a...

    In addition to Russian, German, and English, Korean is another foreign language being sought after by some Mongolians. In recent years, thousands of Mongolians have immigrated to South Korea. South Korea has the world's largest population of Mongolians living abroad.

    The languages spoken in Mongolia have been shaped by location, cultural geography, as well as history. The Mongolian language being dominant reflects cultural geography. Proximity to Russia, as well as Soviet history has shaped languages such as Russian, German, and Buryat being spoken in Mongolia. Migration as well as a desire to be a part of the ...

  5. Mongolian is the official language of Mongolia and is generally divided into three main dialects. The primary dialect, Khalkh, is spoken in much of Mongolia, comprising more than 90% of spoken Mongolian.

  6. Aug 24, 2022 · The national and official language of Mongolia is Mongolian, a dialect of the Khalkha variety spoken by 95% of the population. Other minority dialects include Durwud, Tuvan, and Buryat, all spoken by small minorities. Kazakh speakers can be found in western Mongolia’s West. Table of Contents Mongolian Dialects The history of Mongolian language

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