Which modern languages come from the Semitic language family?
The following modern languages all come from the Semitic
If I understand your question correctly then the answer is Hebrew and Arabic
The Semitic language family originates in west Asia. There are many modern Semitic-speaking people including those who speak Hebrew and many modern Arabic languages.
Semitic has 4 common definitions: relating to or denoting a family of languages that includes Hebrew, Arabic, and Aramaic and certain ancient languages such as Phoenician and Akkadian, constituting the main subgroup of the Afro-Asiatic family. relating to the peoples who speak the Semitic languages, especially Hebrew and Arabic. relating to the ancient peoples who spoke Semitic languages, such as Akkadians and Canaanites. (Modern use only) Jewish
Greek does not belong to any branch of the Indo-European family of languages. It is a branch unto itself, that has no become many languages. Rather, Greek has replaced itself as it evolved (koine Greek to modern Greek) Greek is believed to have been influenced by the Semitic Language family (Arabic, Hebrew, Aramaic), a far older family of languages, but it still counts as one of the more far off Indo-European languages, along with Persian… Read More
No, not at all. Hebrew is a Semitic language in the an Afro-Asiatic language family, closely related to Biblical Aramaic. Modern Semitic languages related to Hebrew include: Arabic Aramaic Amharic Tigrinya Tigre Maltese Assyrian
The language today is predominantly Arabic and related dialects. The peninsula is one of the possible original homelands of the Proto-Semitic language ancestors of all the Semitic-speaking peoples in the region - the Akkadians, Arabs, Assyrians, Babylonians, Hebrews, etc. Linguistically, the peninsula was the cradle of the Arabic language (spread beyond the peninsula with the Islamic religion during the expansion of Islam beginning in the 7th century AD). It still maintains tiny populations of speakers… Read More
The Quran is written in Arabic. --- Considering that the Quran was reveled in Arabic by Allah, our God. Learning the Language in which Allah revealed the last accepted holy book would be considered an attempt to bring oneself closer to our Creator. Besides there being major differences between semitic languages and todays modern languages, translating from a semitic language is not always accurate into our modern languages that is still developing. And also, most… Read More
Answer: The following answers are incorrect. The oldest spoken language we can attempt to reconstruct is a theoretical language called Proto-Human or Proto-World. The answers below have some good suppositions, and a few good facts, but they don't go far enough back in the linguistic family tree. Answer: Sanskrit, like its relatives Latin and Ancient Greek, survives in ancient texts that can be taught and read but does not survive as a spoken language used… Read More
What is the name of the language that formed the basis of most modern languages
Yes, it is a Semitic language, it's not very surprising since Semitic languages were spoken on the Arabian Peninsula very close to where Ethiopia is. It is also believed that a queen of Sheba ruled ancient Ethiopia. Sheba was believed to be on the Arabian peninsula, in modern day Yemen and Saudi Arabia. Makeda, the queen of Sheba, is believed to have married King Solomon and converted to Judaism, and the Jews speak Hebrew, another… Read More
Indo-European language have anywhere from 25 to 65 phonemes. (English has 40-48, depending on dialect; Most American English dialects have 44). Most Semitic languages have 22 consonants and 5 vowels (A notable exception is Modern Standard Arabic which has 28 consonants and 6 vowels).
Well if you mean the Arabic language, it has many sister languages. I'm Greek and I've been learning Arabic for a long time. Arabic is a language of the Semitic languages family and has many sister languages of which most are extent now. Sister lanugages of Arabic may include (Hebrew, Coptic, Ancient Egyptian, Aramaic, Syrian, Phoenician, Canaanite, Ancient Brazilian (not much know about it), Somali, Sawahili, Modern Egyptian language (so near to Arabic, even Arabs… Read More
Seek? I don't think that they are really looking for another language. The modern Egyptians speak Arabic and many of them speak English as well. The ancient Egyptians spoke their own language which was a Semitic language and the root language of many of the ancient near east languages due to the length of time the Egyptians influenced the area.
The official language of Morocco is Arabic. Arabic has become more prominent throughout the world as Islam has spread in area and importance as a world religion. Within a century of Mohammed's (Islam's most important prophet) death in 632 CE, Arabic became the official language of an entire region of the world centered around the Middle East. Arabic is a part of the Semitic language family, a very old group of languages that also includes… Read More
Q. Did the Anasazi have any type of spoken language? A. Yes! Although the Anasazi (ancestral Puebloans is another name for them) did not have a written language, they most certainly did have a spoken language. Any group of people need to be able to communicate, and the Anasazi were no different. We do know that they spoke to each other, but we cannot be sure what their language sounded like. Our best clues come… Read More
Certainly not, typical Assembly languages are entirely platform-specific. Some modern Assembly languages, however, are platform independent. Those languages apply not to a particular physical processor or family of processors, but apply to a virtual processor. MSIL, the Microsoft intermediate language, which is at the very core of the .NET system, is such an assembly language.
There are about 450 Languages spoken in India and about 700 different Native American languages. But there is no such language as "Indian".
Joseph Axelrod has written: 'The education of the modern foreign language teacher for American schools' -- subject(s): Language and languages, Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching (Higher), Vocational guidance
What was Phoenicia contribution to the language and writing and how was it different from other forms of writing and language?
Their language was Semitic, different from Greek and Latin. A few words were absorbed into those languages. They invented cursive writing, different from symbols and pictographs of Egyptian and Mesopotamian writings which were syllabic and not adapted to easy use. Their alphabet formed the basis of modern writing.
Mayan itself is a language. Most descendants of the Mayans now speak Spanish although there are still communities throughout Central America that refuse to speak other languages. The Mayan languages were spoken by ancient Mayans, and are still spoken by about 6 million modern Maya peoples. It's a language family instead of a specific language.
The Bronze Age civilization that lived in the Indus Valley was called the Harappan civilization and the language they spoke shares that name. Because it is unattested in any modern source, it's relations to other ancient or modern day languages is unknown. It was probably Indo-European, but some theories suggest it was Semitic or a "lost phylum" - no known relatives.
Latin was the primary language during the empire but when it fell local dialects and accents took over and the beginnings of modern languages appeared. Latin was the primary language during the empire but when it fell local dialects and accents took over and the beginnings of modern languages appeared. Latin was the primary language during the empire but when it fell local dialects and accents took over and the beginnings of modern languages appeared… Read More
Answer: flaji language Answer: avestan Answer: That is the Persian language since the Elamit language wich is older, had no relationship to Sumerian, Semitic or Indo-European languages, and there are no modern descendants of it. After 3000 BC the Elamits developed a semi-pictographic writing system called Proto-Elamit. Later the cuneiform script was introduced. Correct Answer: All of the previous answers are incorrect. The answer is Proto-Indo-Iranian north of the Caspian in the emerging Andronovo culture… Read More
The term Semite means a member of any of various ancient and modern Semitic-speaking peoples originating in southwestern Asia, including; Akkadians (Assyrians andBabylonians), Eblaites, Ugarites, Canaanites, Phoenicians(including Carthaginians), Hebrews (Israelites, Judeans andSamaritans), Ahlamu, Arameans, Chaldeans, Amorites,Moabites, Edomites, Hyksos, Arabs, Nabateans, Maganites,Shebans, Sutu, Ubarites, Dilmunites, Maltese, Mandaeans,Sabians, Syriacs, Mhallami, Amalekites and Ethiopian Semites. Semitic peoples are generally referred to by language and an ethnic group of peoples. In the past the language of the Phoenicians, Carthaginians… Read More
Esther May Eaton has written: 'Source materials for secondary school teachers of foreign languages' -- subject(s): Bibliography, Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching (Secondary) 'Source materials for secondary school teachers of foreign language' -- subject(s): Bibliography, Languages, Modern, Latin language, Modern Languages, Study and teaching, Study and teaching (Secondary)
Old Tamil is the root for all Dravidian languages. Old Tamil is not in use now, but its derived languages such as Modern Tamil, Kannada, Malayalam, Telugu. You can find more details in http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dravidian_languages
English is the language we use to communicate. It originated in England, and is in the germanic family of languages, although many of our words in modern English are borrowed from greek and latin.
Frisian is probably closest to modern English, but still largely unintelligible to an English speaker. Dutch is the second closest. All these languages are in the Germanic language family along with German, Swedish, Icelandic, and Danish.
Thomas Edward Oliver has written: 'Suggestions and references for modern language teachers' -- subject(s): Modern Languages, Study and teaching, Bibliography 'The modern language teacher's handbook' -- subject(s): Bibliography, Modern Languages, Study and teaching
If you are talking about artificial languages, then it is esperanto which was created in 1880`s. If you are talking about natural languages, then it is Modern Hebrew, which was revived from a dead language in the 1880's with new vocabulary for modern concepts.
Well, the Kurdish nation is originally of Semitic Descent, the Kurds lived in ancient Mesopotamia which is modern Iraq. As the Babylonian Empire began to grow they pushed the semitic Kurds to the caucasus to the south of Russia. Their blood mixed with the Nords and Aryans even their Language Changed to an Indo-Eoropean language which is now modern day Kurdish. Now, the Kurds are a mix of predominantly Semitic blood and some Aryan. It… Read More
Akkadian is not a writing system but rather a language. It is the earliest attested member of the Semitic language family, which includes Hebrew and Arabic. Akkadian was spoken in the same general area of Mesopotamia as Sumerian (modern-day Iraq) and was written using the same cuneiform writing system.
the Irish language is an ancient Celtic language with no major grammatical influences from other languages. Like all modern languages it does borrow terminology and nouns for certain things.
i think foreign languages are all languages and the modern bit is the latest of them all i think xxx
The official language of Egypt is Modern Standard Arabic.The official languages of Morocco are Modern Standard Arabic and Amazigh. The official language of Tunisia is Modern Standard Arabic.
the name of modern Mayan language is called mayascrit. it is Mayan for "writing"
Bertha Landers has written: 'A foreign language audio-visual guide' -- subject(s): Study and teaching, Audio-visual aids, Languages, Modern, Latin language, Directories, Modern Languages
David Benjamin Macfarlane has written: 'The emergence of second language teacher training' -- subject(s): History, Language teachers, Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching, Training of
E. Creagh Kittson has written: 'Theory and practice of language teaching, with special reference to French and German' -- subject(s): English speakers, French language, German language, Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching
Virginia Wilson has written: 'Real communication in foreign language' -- subject(s): Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching
Yes. The Romance Languages are the modern descendants of Latin, the language of Rome, whence the word "Romance."
It would be some type of asian language their are a lot of languages that are bases
D. E. Ager has written: 'Foreign languages in industry, commerce, and education' -- subject(s): Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching (Higher), University of Aston at Birmingham, University of Aston at Birmingham. Modern Languages Dept 'Styles and registers in contemporary French' -- subject(s): French language, Style, Readers 'Language, community and the state' -- subject(s): Languages, Sociolinguistics, Language policy 'Language policy in Britain and France' -- subject(s): Language policy, Sociolinguistics, Language planning, Political planning 'Teaching linguistic… Read More
James Osbert Roach has written: 'Languages' -- subject(s): Modern Languages, Study and teaching 'A policy for cultural relations' -- subject(s): English language, Language and languages, Study and teaching, Universal Language
Wolfgang Dill has written: 'Second-language education and career education : guidelines for the integration of second-language education and career education' -- subject(s): Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching
All types of programming languages have one property in common: all languages, ultimately and in some manner, lead to machine instructions upon which the processor operates. Some higher programming languages, especially those of a traditional design such as the C programming language, might generate code in a low level language (i.e. assembly language) as an intermediate step during compilation. However, most modern designs do not implement or expose this as an explicit step, and transcoding… Read More
Gerard J. Charest has written: 'Foreign language teaching' -- subject(s): Languages, Modern, Modern Languages, Study and teaching
J. Wesley Childers has written: 'Foreign language teaching' -- subject(s): Languages, Modern, Study and teaching, Modern Languages
Karl Breul has written: 'The teaching of modern foreign languages in our secondary schools' -- subject(s): Accessible book, German language, Study and teaching, Language and languages 'Heath's new German and English dictionary' -- subject(s): Dictionaries, English, English language, German, German language 'A handy bibliographical guide to the study of the German language and literature for the use of students and teachers of German' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Bibliography, German language, German literature, History and criticism… Read More
Claudia Hopf has written: 'Papercutting' -- subject(s): Cut-out craft, Paper work 'Sprachnationalismus in Serbien und Griechenland' -- subject(s): Greek language, Modern, History, Language and languages, Modern Greek language, Nationalism, Political aspects, Political aspects of Language and languages, Serbo-Croatian language, Sociolinguistics