Iceland's only "de facto" official language is Icelandic.
Danish and English are both required subjects in school, so they
are also widely spoken. German is also a widely spoken foreign
They have one language in Iceland, and its called Icelandic.
They teach English and Danish in school though.
English from 5th grade and up, and Danish from 7th grade and
Icelandic is the language of Iceland.
in ice land they speak icelandic but nothing else
Icelandic is the language spoken in Iceland.
For second languages English is widespread, most can manage some
Danish; German, French and Spanish are uncommon.
The language of Iceland is Icelandic. It is a member of the
Germanic family of languages and most similar to the ancestoral
Scandinavian language Old Norse. It's also similar to Faroese,
Norwegian, Danish and Swedish.
People from Iceland speak Icelandic, Which is a Nordic language,
much like Norwegian, Swedish or Danish.
In Iceland they speak Icelandic.
This is from wikipedia:
Icelandic, a North Germanic language, is closely related to
Faroese and some West Norwegian dialects
Icelandic and English
Icelandic, which is related to Faroese.
They only have one language, its called Icelandic.
Though they do teach English and Danish in school there.
But they only use Icelandic
They speak Icelandic, which is quite similar to old Norwegian and
yes....! icelandic -_-
The official language of Iceland is Icelandic
Icelandic. Or Íslenska like they say in Iceland :)
Íslenska = pronounced eeslenskaa)
But, you learn basic English and danish in school though.
Icelandic, English, the Nordic languages, and German are widely
spoken in Iceland.
There are no other official languages in Iceland, but like all the
Scandinavian countries, they speak English and usually at a very
good level. Some Icelandic people may speak Norwegian, Danish or
Swedish, but it all depends.
The only languages spoken in Iceland, *besides Icelandic* are only
languages you might expect from immigrants, about 7% of the
population, in 2008. A large portion of these immigrants were
non-permanent workers of some sort mainly from Poland,
Lithuania or Thailand.
Oh, and Icelanders are required by law to go to school ^^, and are
therefore learn Danish, English and have the option of choosing
German, French or recently Spanish.
Iceland is a rare example of a monolingual society. The only two
languages in Iceland are:
Icelandic sign language (only used by about 60,000
If you think of it a long time ago ( about year 1500) the vikings
set sail on a light ship called the Drakor to explore the sea. They
are the one to discover Iceland and Groenland. The vikings lived in
Norway,Sweden and Finland which i think they have a language of
there own so the Icelanders could speak these 3 languages and if
you actually want to find out how about you go there yourself