Western Romance languages are one of the two subdivisions of a proposed subdivision of the Romance languages based on the La Spezia–Rimini Line. They include the Gallo-Romance and Iberian Romance branches. Gallo-Italic may also be included. The subdivision is based mainly on the use of the "s" for pluralization, the weakening of some ...
They are a subgroup of the Italic languages in the Indo-European language family. The six most widely spoken Romance languages by number of native speakers are Spanish (489 million), Portuguese (283 million), French (77 million), Italian (67 million), Romanian (24 million), and Catalan (4.5 million ).
The Western Romance languages are a branch of Romance languages. The main languages in the branch are Spanish, French, and Portuguese. The branch has two parts, Gallo-Romance and Iberian Romance. References ↑ Alina Maria Ciobanu; Liviu P. Dinu (2014). "On the Romance Languages Mutual Intelligibility" (PDF). Bucharest, Romania.
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1.1 Wister, Grey, Harte, Cooper and male writers 1.2 Portrayal of Native Americans 1.3 Sedgwick, Grey and early feminist approaches to the genre 2 1950s - Contemporary works 2.1 Ranch Romances 2.2 Contemporary pulp Western Romances 2.3 Feminism in Contemporary Pulp Western romances 2.4 Australian and Canadian rural romances 2.5 Hybridity of genre
- Zane Grey, James Fenimore Cooper, Catharine Sedgwick
- Novel, magazine and film
See also Italo-Western_languages, according to the map Aragonese and Mozarabic should not be categorized together, which confirms common sense because there is neither a geographical nor a time connection between these two languages (different regions, different eras). Though I'm well prepared to accept further clarifications.
Western Romance languages This page was last edited on 13 June 2015, at 19:30 (UTC). Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution ...