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OshiWambo is a Bantu language spoken by about 680,000 people in Namibia and Angola. Major dialects include Kwanyama (OshiKwanyama), which is spoken in northern of Namibia and southern of Angola; Ndonga (Oshi­Ndonga), which is spoken in northern Namibia; and Kwambi, which is also spoken in Namibia. Both dialects have been used as a medium of educational instruction since the 1990s. Oshiwambo is also used on the radio to some extent in Namibia. (...)

Details of Oshiwambo, a Bantu language spoken by about people in parts of Namibia and Angola.

Kubachi (Кърыцӏаь мез / Ġryc’ä mez) is a Northeast Caucasian language spoken in Dagestan in the Russian Federation. It is considered a divergent dialect of Dargwa by some, and a separate language by others. There are about 3,000 Kubachi people, though how many of them speak the language is unknown. (...)

Details of Dargwa, a North East Caucasian language spoken mainly in Dagestan by about people.

Maithili was formerly written with the Maithili script, which is also known as Mithilākṣar or Tirăhutā, and developed from the Brahmi script during the 1st century AD. It has also been written with the Kaithi script, but these days is normally written with the Devanāgarī script. (...)

Information about Maithili, a Bihari language spoken by about 35 million people in the Indian state Bihar, and in the Terai region of Nepal.

Hausa (حَوْسَ) is a Chadic language with about 39 million speakers. It is spoken mainly in northern Nigeria and Niger, and also in Benin, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, CAR, Chad, Congo, Eritrea, Germany, Ghana, Sudan and Togo. (...)

Hausa is a Chadic language is spoken mainly in Nigeria and Niger by about 44 million people.

Gooniyandi (Guniandi) is a member of the Bunuban language family, along with Bunuba, and is spoken by about 100 people in Fitzroy Crossing in the Kimberley Region of Western Australia, and in a number of outstation communities in the river areas between there and Halls Creek. A system of spelling Gooniyandi in the Latin alphabet was adopted by the community in 1984, and subsequently revised in 1990 and again in 1999. It is not phonemic, as it omits some distinctions made in speech. (...)

Gooniyandi is an Australia Aboriginal language spoken by about 100 people in the Kimberley Region of Western Australia.

Gaulish was a Celtic language spoken in Gaul (modern France) until about the 5th century AD, when it was replaced by Latin and Germanic languages. It is classified as a Continental Celtic language, and is thought to have been related to Celtic languages spoken in Iberia, central Europe, parts of the Balkans and Asia Minor, though the relationships between them, and with the surviving modern Celtic languages are uncertain. (...)

Gaulish was a Celtic language spoken mainly in Gaul (modern France) until about the century AD.

Wolaytta (Ometo) is a North Omotic language spoken in the Wolaita Zone and some other parts of the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and People's Region of Ethiopia by between 1.6 and 2 million people. The language is also known as Borodda, Ometo, Ualamo, Uba, Uollamo, Walamo, Wallamo, Welamo, Wellamo, Wolaita, Wolaitta, Wolataita, Wolayta and Wollamo. (...)

Wolaytta is a South Semitic language spoken by about 6 million people in Ethiopia and Eritrea and written with the Ethiopic scripts.

Sasak is a member of the Malayo-Sumbawan branch of the Austronesian language family. It is spoken by about 2.1 million people in West Nusa Tenggara province in Lombok in Indonesia, and is closely related to languages spoken on Bali and Sumbawa. (...)

Sasak is a member of the Malayo-Sumbawan branch of the Austronesian language family. It is spoken by about million people in West Nusa Tenggara province in Lombok in Indonesia, and is closely related to languages spoken on Bali and Sumbawa.

Ga (Gã) is a member of the Kwa branch of Niger-Congo languages. It is spoken in Ghana by about 600,000 people, particular in the southeast of the country around the capital, Accra. Christian Jacobsen Protten, the son of a Danish soldier and an African woman, devised a way of writing Ga with the Latin alphabetin about 1764. The Ga alphabet has been revised a number of times since then, with the most recent changes in 1990. (...)

Details of Ga, a Kwa language spoken in Ghana by about people.

The Pollard script, which is also known as Pollard Miao or Miao, was devised in 1905 by Samuel Pollard (1864-1915), a British missionary, with help from Yang Yage and Li Shitifan. Before Pollard came along, the A-Hmao language, when written at all, was written with Chinese characters. Pollard Miao underwent many changes and revisions and only became stable in 1936, when a translation of the New Testament was published in the Pollard script. (...)

The Pollard script was invented in 1905 by Samuel Pollard, a British missionary, to write A-Hmao, a Hmong-Mien language spoken in Guizhou and Yunnan provinces in southern China.

Folkspraak (FS) is an International Auxiliary Language that is currently in development. It is intended to serve as a lingua-franca for communication with speakers of Germanic languages and it is based on features common to the major modern Germanic languages. (...)

Folkspraak is an International Auxiliary Language intended to be a lingua-franca among speakers of Germanic languages.

Guanche is an extinct language thought to belong to the Berber language family which was spoken in the Canary Islands until the 16th or 17th century. The language is also known as Insular Tamazight, Ancient Canarian Language or Ínsuloamaziq. (...)

Guanche is an extinct language thought to belong to the Berber language family which was spoken in the Canary Islands until the or century. The language is also known as Insular Tamazight, Ancient Canarian Language or Ínsuloamaziq.

Punic was a semitic language descended from Phoenican and spoken until about the 4th Century AD in Carthage in what is now Tunisia, and other parts of North Africa and around the Mediterreaen. The Punic alphabet developed from the Phoenician alphabet and was used for monumental inscriptions, while the cursive Neo-Punic alphabet was used elsewhere. (...)

Details of the Punic language and Neo-Punic alphabet, which developed from Phoenician.

The Arcadian alphabet was invented to write Arcadia, an invented language used in the computer game the 'Skies of Arcadia'. The alphabet is used to write inscriptions throughout the game. (...)

The Arcadian alphabet was invented to write Arcadia, an invented language used in the computer game the 'Skies of Arcadia'. The alphabet is used to write inscriptions throughout the game.

Lepontic is an extinct Continental Celtic language once spoken in parts of Rhaetia and Cisalpine Gaul (now northern Italy) between about 550 and 100 BC. Lepontic is considered by some scholars to be a form of Cisapline Gaulish/Celtic and a dialect of Gaulish. Others, such as M. Lejeune, believe that is was a distinct Continental Celtic language. (...)

Lepontic is an extinct Continental Celtic language once spoken in parts of Rhaetia and Cisalpine Gaul (now Northern Italy) between about 550 and 100 BC.

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