Languages

Romanian languages

Languages.RomanceEastern History

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October 19, 2013, at 04:01 PM by guest - Changed "Moldavia" to "Moldova." Moldavia was the old principality. Moldova is the country.
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Dacoromanian26,000,000Romania, Moldavia, Ukraine, Hungary
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Dacoromanian26,000,000Romania, Moldova, Ukraine, Hungary
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The Eastern Romance continued to evolve until, at the Slavic Invasion (about 600 AD) the Dacoroman dialect began to separate from the three dialects spoken south of the Danube, Macedoromanian, Istroromanian and Meglenoromanian. It is believed that the four dialects became fully distinct during the 9-th and 10-th centuries.

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The Eastern Romance "Proto-Romanian" continued to evolve until, at the Slavic Invasion (about 600 AD) the Dacoroman dialect began to separate from the three dialects spoken south of the Danube, Macedoromanian, Istroromanian and Meglenoromanian. It is believed that the four dialects became fully distinct during the 9-th and 10-th centuries.

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(:*toc:)

Languages

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Romanian languages in WikiVerb

(:pagelist link=Category.Romanian fmt=#title:)

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The Eastern Romance continued to evolve until, at the Slavic Invasion (about 600 AD) the Dacoroman dialect began to separate from the three dialects spoken south of the Danube, Macedoromanian, Istroromanian and Meglenoromanian. It is believed that the four dialects became fully distinct during the 9-th and 10-th centuries.

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The Eastern Romance continued to evolve until, at the Slavic Invasion (about 600 AD) the Dacoroman dialect began to separate from the three dialects spoken south of the Danube, Macedoromanian, Istroromanian and Meglenoromanian. It is believed that the four dialects became fully distinct during the 9-th and 10-th centuries.

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(:title Romanian languages:)

LanguageNative speakersGeographic distribution
Aromanian111,000Albania, Bulgaria, Greece, Macedonia
Dacoromanian26,000,000Romania, Moldavia, Ukraine, Hungary
Meglenoromanian12,000Greece
Istroromanian555Croatia

Geographic distribution of the Romanian languages

The Eastern Romance continued to evolve until, at the Slavic Invasion (about 600 AD) the Dacoroman dialect began to separate from the three dialects spoken south of the Danube, Macedoromanian, Istroromanian and Meglenoromanian. It is believed that the four dialects became fully distinct during the 9-th and 10-th centuries.

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