What languages were spoken England in Shakespearean times?
In England, they spoke English. Not Old English, not Middle English, but Modern English. There were a number of dialects of Modern English spoken which are lumped together as Early Modern (or Elizabethan) English. It is the same language I am writing in now with a few quirks.
What is known for the Alps Mountain There are three main languages spoken It is also a country known for being neutral during times of war and it starts with an s?
Some good evidence would be: the presence of blood libels, the ghetto-ization of the Jewish community, the fact that Jews had only recently been permitted to enter England after being forcibly expelled in 1290, that Jews in Shakespearean times were drawn with strongly Anti-Semitic features (such as hooked noses and warts), etc.
That depends on which country you were in and the specific time period. Each country had its own language or languages in the medieval era, just as they do today. In Old English (spoken in Saxon England) the word for the adjective "polite" is lýðrest. In Middle English (spoken in England from the middle of the 12th century), it is mid god herte, in a god manere, god tonge, or gentil. In Anglo-Norman French it…
What is known for the alps mountains there are three main languages spoken it is also a country known for being neutral during times of war?
Studies of the regions where they occur and their similarities and differences can give us clues about population movements and interactions. For instance, Hungarian is very different to the languages spoken in the countries surrounding it, but similar to Finnish and languages spoken in western Siberia. We think this implies that the Hungarians moved in from the east in fairly recent times, perhaps the ninth century A.D.
More than 2,000 different languages are spoken in Africa. The main ones being English, French, Portuguese and Spanish, from the colonial times. To that you have to add 14 other languages that are officially recoginized at national level. They are Arabic, Swahili, Chichewa, Amharic, Somali, Tigrinya, Kinyarwanda, Sango, Swazi, Malagasy, Seychellois Creole, Shona, and Afrikaans.
No. There are languages (like English for example) which are spoken as mother tongues by Jews, Christians, and Muslims, but the religious languages in those faiths are not shared. Christians in the Arab World sometimes pray in Arabic like the Muslims, but other times will pray in Syriac or Ancient Greek or the Old Egyptian Languages.
In ancient times, Jews spoke Hebrew. From about 250 BCE to about 200 CE, the main language of the Jews was Aramaic. Since then, Jews have migrated to almost every country in the world, and they speak the local languages of the regions they live in. Today, most Jews speak English as their native language or as a second language. Hebrew is the second most spoken language among Jews.
Hunter gatherers were and are found in every culture in the world. The question is what part of the world do/did the hunter gatherers your referring to live and in what time period. I am a hunter gatherer that lives in New England and speaks English, 200 years ago the hunter gatherers in my area spoke Algonquin. the spoke in koe or san
It is a language close to what you may Find spoken in Haiti, Guadeloupe and Martinique. The language is based in French and most of its vocabulary come from this language; However because Trinidad was colonized by more than one European nation and because of the multicultural, multiracial and multilingual characteristics of the island's population; the language contains lexical items from many languages such as Spanish, Hindi, Island Carib and various African languages. In former…
No accurate answer is possible for the following reasons: We know quite a lot about the historic native languages of North America, that is those that were spoken at the time of first contact with European explorers. We know absolutely nothing about the languages spoken in prehistoric times - before there was anyone around to record them and make written notes. We do not know the languages of the first people to cross the Beringia…