Faroese ( / ˌfɛəroʊˈiːz, ˌfær -/ FAIR-oh-EEZ, FARR-; føroyskt mál [ˈføːɹɪst ˈmɔaːl]) is a North Germanic language spoken as a first language by about 72,000 Faroe Islanders, around 53,000 of whom reside on the Faroe Islands and 23,000 in other areas, mainly Denmark.
Faroese is the Germanic language of the Faroe Islands spoken by about 70,000 people. The language came from Old Norse which was spoken in the Middle Ages. Faroese is the most similar to Icelandic. The alphabet has 29 letters that come from the Latin alphabet . Faroese numbers References ↑ Faroese at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)NumberFaroese1eitt2tvey3trý4fýra
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The Faroese language conflict is a phase in the history of the Faroe Islands in the first half of the 20th century (approx. 1908 to 1938). It was a political and cultural argument between advocates of the Faroese language in general use, and advocates of the Danish language as the official language of the Faroe Islands .
Faroese is the language spoken in the Faroe Islands. It is a Scandinavian language similar to Icelandic and Western Norwegian. With only 60.000 speakers in the Faroes and abroad, it is the smallest Germanic language and one of the smallest languages in Europe. Some Isoglosses of Faroese Keyboard lay-out
Faroese grammar. Faroese grammar is related and very similar to that of Icelandic. Faroese is an inflected language with three grammatical genders and four cases: nominative, accusative, dative and genitive .
Faroese ( / ˌfɛəroʊˈiːz, ˌfær -/ FAIR-oh-EEZ, FARR-) or Faroish ( / ˈfɛəroʊɪʃ, ˈfær -/ FAIR-oh-ish, FARR-) may refer to anything pertaining to the Faroe Islands, e.g.: the Faroese language the Faroese people This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Faroese.