Amish people speak Pennsylvania German, but they are not called Pennsylvania German.
Pennsylvania dutch are actually just any people of German descent who settled in Pennsylvania. When the Germans came to Pennsylvania, people thought they were saying "dutch" when they were actually saying "deutch" which means German.
Pennsylvania Dutch refers to the Amish, Mennonite, and those who also have a Pennsylvania dutch heritage, but may not be a part of the Amish or Mennonite community.
The Pennsylvania Dutch are a cultural group in Pennsylvania who are of German descent. They include various religious groups, such as the Amish and the Mennonites, but not all Pennsylvania Dutch people are Amish. The Amish are a specific religious group within the Pennsylvania Dutch community who follow a conservative and traditional lifestyle.
another term for the Amish: Pennsylvania ________.
Between 16,000 to 18,000 Old Order Amish live in Pennsylvania in Lancaster county. This area of the state is known as Pennsylvania Dutch Country.
To understand the Amish way of life.
Grohs-mammi (That is the Ohio Pennsylvania Dutch dialect)
Pennsylvanian dutch or a rough translation of real dutch. Not sure what the question asks, but the above statement should be clarified. Pennsylvania Dutch is the language spoken by the Amish. It is a German dialect going back to the time when the Amish first arrived in Pennsylvania in the 17th century. It has evolved over time and is unlike German spoken in Germany. Real Dutch is a language spoken in the Netherlands (Holland). It is a Germanic language, but unlike German and neither one can understand each other. Why do they refer to the Amish language as Pennsylvania Dutch? The Germans refer to their language as Deutsch, which sounds a lot like Dutch. In fact Germans call their country Deutschland.
The same as most church services except in Pennsylvania Dutch.
Yes. Their first language is Pennsylvania Dutch- (a dialect of German). They speak only this language until they get to be around six at the time they start school. Then they begin to learn English.
Many were called Pennsylvania Dutch.
Amish people generally live in settlements far away from large towns, so that they might enjoy their simple lifestyle in peace. The highest concentration of Amish people is in Ohio, followed shortly by Pennsylvania and Indiana.
Amish people are fundamentalist Mennonites, or Anabaptists. In Lancaster County, Pa, there are many people of German or Dutch descent, called Pennsylvania Dutch. However, being Pennsylvania Dutch does NOT automatically make you Amish. The Amish may be of similar descent, but these terms are NOT mutually inclusive. The Amish are a religious group that make certain lifestyle choices, not a nationality. As a result of the Holy Roman Empire, which engulfed Europe from the North Sea to the Mediterranean, Holland and Lorraine to Poland and Moravia, a large portion of "Germans," may actually be classified now with a more specific regional moniker. The Amish, founded by Jacob Amman in the latter 1600s, began emigration in the early 1800s as a result of religious persecution. Many "Dutch" emigrants came to America in the early 1800s, when the Holy Roman Empire still held a large amount of territory. It is accurate to call all of these people descendants of Germany, or Deutsch/ Dutch, since at the time, the place their ancestors lived was Germany, or Deutschland, but certainly not precise by modern geographical standards. Only a small percentage of these people are Amish, others may be Jews, Catholics, Quakers, Calvanists, etc.