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      • The Phrygian language (/ ˈfrɪdʒiən /) was the Indo-European language of the Phrygians, spoken in Anatolia (modern Turkey), during classical antiquity (c. 8th century BC to 5th century AD). Plato observed that some Phrygian words resembled Greek ones. Modern consensus views Phrygian to be closely related to Greek.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Phrygian_language
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  2. Phrygian language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Phrygian_language

    The Phrygian language (/ ˈ f r ɪ dʒ i ə n /) was the Indo-European language of the Phrygians, spoken in Anatolia (modern Turkey), during classical antiquity (c. 8th century BC to 5th century AD). Plato observed that some Phrygian words resembled Greek ones. [4]

  3. Phrygia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Phrygia_in_Greek_mythology

    The Phrygians spoke an Indo-European language. (See Phrygian language.) Although the Phrygians adopted the alphabet originated by the Phoenicians, only a few dozen inscriptions in the Phrygian language have been found, primarily funereal, and so much of what is thought to be known of Phrygia is second-hand information from Greek sources.

    • Dominant kingdom in Asia Minor from c. 1200–700 BC
    • Phrygian
  4. Phrygian language — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Phrygian_language

    The Phrygian language (/ˈfrɪdʒiən/) was the Indo-European language of the Phrygians, spoken in Anatolia (modern Turkey), during classical antiquity (c. 8th century BC to 5th century AD).

  5. Thracian language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Thracian_language

    The Thracian language in linguistic textbooks is usually treated either as its own branch of Indo-European, or is grouped with Dacian, together forming a Daco-Thracian branch of IE. Older textbooks often grouped it also with Illyrian or Phrygian. The belief that Thracian was close to Phrygian is no longer popular and has mostly been discarded.

  6. Phrygian mode - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Phrygian_mode

    The Phrygian mode (pronounced / ˈ f r ɪ dʒ i ə n /) can refer to three different musical modes: the ancient Greek tonos or harmonia sometimes called Phrygian, formed on a particular set of octave species or scales; the Medieval Phrygian mode, and the modern conception of the Phrygian mode as a diatonic scale, based on the latter.

  7. Phrygian language - The Reader Wiki, Reader View of Wikipedia

    thereaderwiki.com › en › Phrygian_language

    Indo-European Etymological Dictionary. v. t. e. The Phrygian language ( / ˈfrɪdʒiən /) was the Indo-European language of the Phrygians, spoken in Asia Minor during Classical Antiquity (c. 8th century BC to 5th century AD). Phrygian is considered by some linguists to have been closely related to Greek and/or Armenian.

  8. Wikizero - Phrygian language

    www.wikizero.com › en › Phrygian_language

    The Phrygian language (/ ˈ f r ɪ dʒ i ə n /) was the Indo-European language of the Phrygians, spoken in Anatolia, present-day Turkey, during Classical Antiquity (c. 8th century BC to 5th century AD). Phrygian is considered by some linguists to have been closely related to Greek.

  9. Phrygians | Article about Phrygians by The Free Dictionary

    encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com › Phrygians

    Phrygian the language of the Phrygians. Phrygian is attested by inscriptions from Asia Minor that correspond to two separate time periods and by glosses from the works of Greek and Roman authors. Old Phrygian texts, represented by 78 inscriptions, occur on temples and pottery (graffiti) and date from the eighth to fifth centuries B.C.

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