The term Romance derives from the Vulgar Latin adverb romanice, "in Roman ", derived from romanicus: for instance, in the expression romanice loqui, "to speak in Roman" (that is, the Latin vernacular ), contrasted with latine loqui, "to speak in Latin" ( Medieval Latin, the conservative version of the language used in writing and formal contexts...
British Latin or British Vulgar Latin was the Vulgar Latin spoken in Great Britain in the Roman and sub-Roman periods. While Britain formed part of the Roman Empire, Latin became the principal language of the elite and in the urban areas of the more romanised south and east of the island.
Vulgar Latin, spoken form of non-Classical Latin from which originated the Romance group of languages. Later Latin (from the 3rd century ce onward) is often called Vulgar Latin—a confusing term in that it can designate the popular Latin of all periods and is sometimes also used for so-called.
As Classical Latin developed into Proto-Romance, its lexicon underwent numerous changes. Regularization [ edit ] Irregular nouns and verbs tended to be either regularized or replaced with preexisting regular equivalents.
Vulgar is a Latin word meaning "common" or "pertaining to ordinary people." Language. Vulgar or common language, the vernacular speech of a region or a people; Language use characterised by vulgarity, see Vulgarism and Vulgarity § Language
Vulgar Latin, also known as Popular or Colloquial Latin, is the range of non-formal registers of Latin spoken from the Late Roman Republic onward. Through time, Vulgar Latin evolved into numerous Romance languages.
Classical Latin was used in the 1st century BC and was the official language of the Roman Empire. It was widely used in the western part of the Mediterranean. The Romance languages developed from its spoken informal version, called Vulgar Latin . Latin was very important to Christianity for many centuries.