160 relations: Aariya language, Achawa language, Adabe language, Aduge language, Aeta people, Ammonite language, Angoram language, Arawakan languages, Asa language, Ashéninga language, Baga language, Baga Pokur language, Bai language, Balau language, Bandjalang language, Banyum language, Bhalay-Gowlan language, Bokmål, Boma language, Bonjo language, Brazil, Bube language, Buso language, Buyu language, Cauca language, Chamar, ǀXam language, ǂKx'ao-ǁ'ae, Dai Zhuang language, Dazawa language, Degaru language, Duli language, Dzongkha, Edomite language, Ethiopia, Ethnologue, Europanto, Forth and Bargy dialect, Glottolog, Gurdjar language, Hmong language, Ihievbe language, Imraguen dialect, Inpui language, ISO 639, ISO 639-3, Ivbiosakon language, Jijili language, Kaba language, Kaco’ language, ..., Kakauhua language, Kamba language (Brazil), Kanamarí language, Karipuna language (Amapá), Kayort language, Khalaj language, Khamyang language, Khandeshi language, Kiorr language, Kisankasa language, Kofa language, Korowai language, Kpatili language, Kuan language, Kugama language, Kugu Nganhcara language, Kukurá language, Kurumba language, Lalo language, Lambichhong language, Language, Laopan language, Lhao Vo language, List of lesser-known Loloish languages, List of unclassified languages according to the Ethnologue, Loarki language, Lolopo language, Lumba-Yakkha language, Lun Bawang language, Lushootseed language, Mainstream Kenyah language, Maninka language, Mator language, Mauritania, Mawayana language, Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Mbunda language, Mediak language, Meena, Midland Mixe, Moab, Munda languages, N'Ko alphabet, Nagumi language, Ndengereko language, Ndonde language, Nemadi dialect, Nete language, Nisa-Anasi language, Nisu language, Nung language (Sino-Tibetan), Nyanga-li language, Odut language, Oi language, Old Turkic language, Ontenu language, Ormuri, Oropom language, Paman languages, Pao language, Paresi language, Parsi, Piapoco language, Pijao language, Piru Bay languages, Potiguára language, Pu Ko language, Puimei language, Purum language, Qiangic languages, Rer Bare people, Rgyalrongic languages, Saam language, Sabariya, Sak language, Sekele language, Senara language, Seru language, Shubi language, Siona language, South Bolivian Quechua, Spurious languages, Supyire language, Ta’Oi language, Taensa language, Tamang language, Tapeba people, Tawang language, Tay Khang language, Tenetehara language, Timote language, Tingui-Botó language, Tolowa language, Tonga language (Zambia and Zimbabwe), Tupi language, Tuyuca language, Uganda, Uma’ Lasan language, Vadi language, Vera'a language, Ware language, Welaung language, Wila' language, Wutana language, Yamba language, Yarí language, Yarsun language, Yonggom language, Yugh language, Zoroastrian Dari language. Expand index (110 more) » « Shrink index
Aariya is an apparently spurious language of Madhya Pradesh, India.
Achagua (Achawa) is a language spoken in the Meta Department of Colombia, similar to Piapoco.
Adabe is a Papuan language spoken by a couple hundred people in the interior of East Timor.
Aduge is an alleged Edoid language of Nigeria.
The Aeta (Ayta, pronounced), or Agta, are an indigenous people who live in scattered, isolated mountainous parts of the island of Luzon, the Philippines.
New!!: Spurious languages and Aeta people ·
Ammonite is the extinct Hebrewic dialect of the Ammonite people mentioned in the Bible, who used to live in modern-day Jordan, and after whom its capital Amman is named.
Angoram, also known as Pondo, is a Papuan language of Papua New Guinea.
Arawakan (Arahuacan, Maipuran Arawakan, "mainstream" Arawakan, Arawakan proper), also known as Maipurean (also Maipuran, Maipureano, Maipúre), is a language family that developed among ancient indigenous peoples in South America.
The Asa (Aasá) language, commonly rendered Aasax, was spoken by the Asa people of Tanzania.
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Ashéninka (Ashéninga, Ashénika) is an indigenous American language of the Arawakan family spoken in Peru.
Baga, or Barka, is a dialect cluster spoken by the Baga people of coastal Guinea.
New!!: Spurious languages and Baga language ·
Baga Pokur is a nearly extinct Senegambian language, spoken in the coastal Rio Nuñez region of Guinea.
The Bai language (Bai: Baip‧ngvp‧zix) is a language spoken in China, primarily in Yunnan province, by the Bai people.
New!!: Spurious languages and Bai language ·
Balau (Bala’u) is a Malayic Dayak language, or perhaps dialect of Iban, spoken in Borneo.
Bundjalung, or Yugambeh-Bundjalung, is an Australian Indigenous language of the northeastern New South Wales and South-East Queensland coast.
Banyum (Banyun), Nyun, or Bainouk, is a Senegambian dialect cluster of Senegal and Guinea-Bissau.
Bhalay-Gowlan is an Indic tribal language of India spoken among the Korku people.
Bokmål (literally "book tongue") is an official written standard for the Norwegian language, alongside Nynorsk.
New!!: Spurious languages and Bokmål ·
Boma is a Bantu language of the Democratic Republic of Congo.
New!!: Spurious languages and Boma language ·
Bonjo is a Gbaya language spoken by 3,000 people of the Republic of Congo.
Brazil (Brasil), officially the Federative Republic of Brazil (República Federativa do Brasil), is the largest country in both South America and the Latin American region.
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Bube, Bohobé, or Bube–Benga (Bobe, Bubi), is a Bantu or Bantoid language spoken by the Bubi, a Bantu people native to, and once the primary inhabitants of, Bioko Island, Equatorial Guinea.
New!!: Spurious languages and Bube language ·
Buso (also known as Busso, Dam de Bousso, Bousso) is a nearly extinct Afro-Asiatic language spoken in western Chad.
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Buyu, or Buyi, is a Bantu language language of Lake Tanganyika that is closely related to Nyanga.
New!!: Spurious languages and Buyu language ·
Cauca is reported as an extinct language of Colombia.
Chamar is one of the untouchable communities, or dalits, who are now classified as a Scheduled Caste under modern India's system of positive discrimination.
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(/Kham) (English pronunciation), or, is an extinct Khoisan language of South Africa, part of the ǃkwi language group.
New!!: Spurious languages and ǀXam language ·
ǂKxʼao-ǁʼae (ǂKxʼauǁʼein, Auen, Kaukau) is a southeastern variety of the !Xuun dialect continuum, spoken in Botswana (Grootelaagte, East Hanahai, Kanagas, and Ghanzi villages in Ghanzi District, and on the commercial farms) and in Namibia (Gobabis, and settlements along the C22 road to Otjinene as far as Eiseb (Omaheke District)) by about 7,000 people.
New!!: Spurious languages and ǂKx'ao-ǁ'ae ·
Dai Zhuang is a Tai language spoken in Wenshan Prefecture, Yunnan, China, in Yanshan, Wenshan, Maguan, Malipo, Guangnan counties.
Daza (also known as Dazawa) is an alleged but unattested Afro-Asiatic language allegedly spoken in a few villages of Darazo LGA, Bauchi State, Nigeria.
Degaru is an unclassified tribal Indic variety of India.
Duli is an extinct Adamawa language of Cameroon.
New!!: Spurious languages and Duli language ·
Dzongkha (Wylie: rdzong-kha, Roman Dzongkha: Dzongkha"Guide to Official Dzongkha Romanization" by G. van Driem), occasionally Ngalopkha ("language of the Ngalop people"), is the national language of Bhutan.
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The Edomite language was a Canaanite language spoken by the Edomites in southwestern Jordan and parts of Israel in the first millennium BC.
Ethiopia (ኢትዮጵያ), officially known as the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, is a country located in the Horn of Africa.
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Ethnologue: Languages of the World is a web-based publication that contains statistics for 7,472 languages and dialects in the 18th edition, released in 2015.
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Europanto is a macaronic language concept with a fluid vocabulary from multiple European languages of the user's choice or need.
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The Forth and Bargy dialect, also known as Yola, is an extinct variety of English once spoken in the baronies of Forth and Bargy in County Wexford, Ireland.
Glottolog is a bibliographic database of the world's lesser-known languages, maintained at the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Leipzig, Germany.
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Gurdjar (Kurtjar) is a Paman language of the Cape York Peninsula, Queensland, Australia.
Hmong (RPA: Hmoob) or Mong (RPA: Moob), known as First Vernacular Chuanqiandian Miao in China, is a dialect continuum of the West Hmongic branch of the Hmongic languages spoken by the Hmong people of Sichuan, Yunnan, Guizhou, Guangxi, northern Vietnam, Thailand, and Laos.
Ihievbe is a putative Edoid language of Nigeria.
Imraguen (Imragen, ⵉⵎⵔⴰⴳⴻⵏ) is a language variety spoken by several hundred members of an Imraguen fishing tribe in the Banc d'Arguin National Park on the Atlantic coast of Mauritania.
Inpui, or Inpui Naga, is a Naga language of India.
ISO 639 is a set of standards by the International Organization for Standardization that is concerned with representation of names for language and language groups.
New!!: Spurious languages and ISO 639 ·
ISO 639-3:2007, Codes for the representation of names of languages – Part 3: Alpha-3 code for comprehensive coverage of languages, is an international standard for language codes in the ISO 639 series.
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Ivbiosakon, or Aoma, is an Edoid language of Edo State, Nigeria.
The Jijili language, Tanjijili, also known as Ujijili, is a Plateau language of Nigeria.
Kaba proper is a Bongo–Bagirmi language of Chad and the Central African Republic.
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Kaco’ (Kachok) is an Austro-Asiatic language of Vietnam.
Kakauhua (also rendered Kaukaue, Caucau, Cacahua), or Chono, is a putative language, perhaps Alacalufan, of Chile, known only from toponyms.
Kamba (Camba) is an extinct unclassified language of Brazil.
Kanamarí, or Katukina-Kanamari, is a Katukinian language spoken by about 650 individuals in Amazonas, Brazil.
Karipúna is an extinct Tupi language of Amapá, Brazil, on the French Guianan border.
Kayort is an Indo-Aryan language spoken by about 22,000 people in Dakuwa Danga, Nepal.
Khalaj, also known as Arghu, is a divergent Turkic language spoken in Iran and Azerbaijan.
Khamyang is a critically endangered Tai language of India, spoken by the Khamyang people.
Khandeshi is an Indo-Aryan language in the Maharashtra state of India.
Kiorr (Kha Kior) is a Palaungic language of Luang Namtha Province, Laos.
Kisankasa is a purported Nilo-Saharan language spoken in the Arusha Region of Tanzania.
Kofa (also known as Kota) is an Afro-Asiatic language spoken in Adamawa State, Nigeria.
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Korowai (Kolufaup) is a Papuan language of Papua, Indonesia.
Kpatili (Kpatere, Ngindere) is a Zande language spoken in the Central African Republic.
Kuan (Kuanhua 宽语), is a poorly classified Austroasiatic language spoken by about 1,000 people in Jinghong County, Xishuangbanna, Yunnan, China.
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Kugama is an Adamawa language of Nigeria.
Kugu-Muminh (Wik-Muminh), also known as Kugu- or Wik-Nganhcara (Wikngenchera), is a Paman language spoken on the Cape York Peninsula of Queensland, Australia, by several of the Wik peoples.
Kukurá (Cucurá, Kokura) is a spurious language, fabricated by an interpreter in Brazil.
Kurumba is a Dravidian language of South India spoken by the tribal Kuruba Gowda subcastes of Jenu Kurumba and Kadu Kuruba (though quite different from the Kurumba spoken by the Betta Kuruba and Mullu Kuruba).
Lalo (Western Yi) is a Loloish language cluster spoken in western Yunnan, China by 300,000 speakers.
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Lambichhong is an eastern Kiranti language of Nepal.
Language is the ability to acquire and use complex systems of communication, particularly the human ability to do so, and a language is any specific example of such a system.
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Laopan is a Loloish language of northern Laos.
Maru, also known as Lhao Vo and Langsu, is a Burmish language of Burma with a few thousand speakers in China.
Listed below are lesser-known ethnolinguistic groups that speak Loloish languages.
The following languages are listed as unclassified by the Ethnologue (17th edition), though in their descriptions some are identified with an established family, or have been retired as spurious.
Loarki (as known in Pakistan), or Gade Lohar (as known in India), is a Rajasthani language spoken by 20,000 nomadic people in rural Sindh, Pakistan, and by 1,000 in Rajasthan, India.
Lolopo (autonyms:,;; Central Yi) is a Loloish language spoken by half a million Yi people of China.
Lumba-Yakkha is a purported eastern Kiranti language of Nepal.
The language spoken by the Lun Bawangs (or Lundayeh) belongs to the Malayo-Polynesian family.
Lushootseed (also Puget Salish, Puget Sound Salish, Skagit-Nisqually) is the language or dialect continuum of several Salish Native American tribes of modern-day Washington state.
Mainstream Kenyah Bakung is a Kayan language dialect cluster of East Kalimantan and Sarawak.
Maninka (Malinke), or more precisely Eastern Maninka, is the name of several closely related languages and dialects of the southeastern Manding subgroup of the Mande branch of the Niger–Congo languages.
Mator or Motor was a Uralic language belonging to the group of Samoyedic languages, extinct since the 1840s.
Mauritania (موريتانيا; Berber: Muritanya or Agawej; Gànnaar; Soninke: Murutaane; Pulaar: Moritani), officially the Islamic Republic of Mauritania, is a country in the Maghreb region of western North Africa.
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Mawayana (Mahuayana) is an Arawakan language of Guyana.
The Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology (Max-Planck-Institut für evolutionäre Anthropologie) is a research institute based in Leipzig, Germany, founded in 1997.
Mbunda is a Bantu language of Angola and Zambia.
Mediak is a purported Nilo-Saharan language spoken in the Arusha Region of Tanzania.
The Meena Tribe—whose name is also transliterated as Meenanda or Mina— found mainly in the Rajasthan and Madhya Pradesh regions of India, is believed to be the descendants of Matsya Tribe of Matsya Kingdom, which flourished in the 6th century B.C. The Meena fall into the category of Scheduled Tribe.
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Midland Central Mixe is a Mixe language spoken in Mexico.
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Moab (Moabite: mʾb; Arabic مؤاب muʾāb;; Greek Μωάβ Mōáb; Assyrian Mu'aba, Ma'ba, Ma'ab; Egyptian Mu'ab) is the historical name for a mountainous strip of land in Jordan.
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The Munda languages are a language family spoken by about nine million people in central and eastern India and Bangladesh.
N'Ko is both a script devised by Solomana Kante in 1949, as a writing system for the Manding languages of West Africa, and the name of the literary language itself written in the script.
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Nagumi, also known as Ngong (Gong), is an extinct language of the North Province of Cameroon.
Ndengereko, also known as Rufiji (Fiji, Ruihi) after the local river, is a Bantu language of the Matumbi hills, near Kibiti, and near Mchukivi and Bungu, Tanzania.
Ndonde or Ndonde Hamba, also known as Mawanda, is a Bantu language of Tanzania.
The Nemadi are small hunting tribe of eastern Mauritania.
Nete, also known as Bisorio, Malamauda, or Iniai, is an Engan language spoken in Papua New Guinea.
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Nisa and Anasi, also known as Bapu, are dialects of a Papuan language of the Indonesian province of Papua, on the eastern shore of Cenderawasih Bay.
Nisu (Southern Yi) is a language cluster spoken by half a million Yi people of China.
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Nung, or Anong, is a Tibeto-Burman language spoken by the Nung people in Fugong County, China and Kachin State, Burma.
Nyanga-li (Linyanga-le) is a Bantu language in Orientale Province, Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Odut is an extinct Upper Cross River language of Nigeria.
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Oi (Oy, Oey; also known as The, Thang Ong, Sok) is a Mon–Khmer dialect cluster of Attapeu Province in southern Laos.
New!!: Spurious languages and Oi language ·
Old Turkic (also East Old Turkic, Orkhon Turkic, Old Uyghur) is the earliest attested form of Turkic, found in Göktürk and Uyghur inscriptions dating from about the 7th century to the 13th century.
Ontenu is a purported Kainantu language of Papua New Guinea.
Ormuri is a member of the Eastern Iranian languages.
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Oropom (Oworopom, Oyoropom, Oropoi) is an African language, possibly spurious and, if real, almost certainly extinct.
The Paman languages are an Australian language family spoken on the Cape York Peninsula of Queensland.
Pao may be.
New!!: Spurious languages and Pao language ·
Paresí (Pareci) is an Arawakan language spoken in Brazil.
Parsi (or Parsee) is one of two Zoroastrian communities (the other being Iranis) which are primarily located in India.
New!!: Spurious languages and Parsi ·
Piapoco is an Arawakan language of Colombia and Venezuela.
Pijao (Piajao) is an unclassified indigenous American language that was spoken in the villages of Orrega, Coyaima and Natagaima in the Magdalena River Valley of Colombia until the 1950s.
The Piru Bay languages are a group of twenty Malayo-Polynesian languages, spoken on Ambon Island and around Piru Bay on the island of Seram.
Potiguara is an extinct Tupi language formerly used by the Potiguara people of Brazil.
Pu Ko (Poko) is a possible minor Southwestern Tai language of Laos.
Puimei, or Puimei Naga, is a Naga language of India.
Purum and Kharam (Purum and Kharam Naga) constitute a Kukish language of India.
Qiangic (Ch'iang, Kyang, Tsiang), formerly known as Dzorgaic, is a group of related languages within the Sino-Tibetan language family.
The Rer Bare (or Rerebere, Adona) are a tribe in Ethiopia's eastern Ogaden region on the Shabele River, near Somalia, who currently speak Somali.
The Rgyalrongic languages (also rendered Jiarongic), constitute a branch of the Qiangic languages of Sino-Tibetan, although Randy LaPolla (2003) proposes that it may be part of a larger Rung languages group.
Saam, also Saam Rai and Saama Kha, is a nearly extinct Kiranti language spoken in Nepal.
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The Sabariya (Savaria) are a Gond people of Janjgir-Champa district in Chhattisgarh state of India.
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Sak is a Sino-Tibetan language of the Sal branch spoken in Burma and China.
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Sekele (Vasekele, the Angolan Bantu name), or Northern ǃXuun (Northern Ju); also known by the outdated term ǃʼOǃKung (ǃʼO ǃuŋ) "Forest ǃKung" and in one source as Maligo (Sekele Maligo), is the northern variety of the !Kung (ǃXuun) dialect continuum.
Senara (Niangolo), one of a cluster of languages called Senari, is a Senufo language of Burkina Faso and Mali.
Seru is a possible extinct Austronesian language of Sarawak in Borneo.
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Shubi (Subi) is a Bantu language spoken in by the Shubi people in north-western Tanzania.
The Siona language (otherwise known as Sioni, Pioje, Pioche-Sioni, Ganteyabain, Ganteya, Ceona, Zeona, Koka, Kanú) is a Tucanoan language of Colombia and Ecuador.
South Bolivian Quechua, also known as Central Bolivian Quechua, is a dialect of Southern Quechua spoken in Bolivia and adjacent areas of Argentina, where it is also known as Colla.
Spurious languages are languages that have been reported as existing in reputable works, when subsequent research has demonstrated that the language in question did not exist.
Supyire, or Suppire, is a Senufo language spoken in the Sikasso Region region of southeastern Mali and in adjoining regions of Ivory Coast, where it is known as Shempire (Syenpire).
Ta’Oi (Ta’Oih, Ta Oi) is a Katuic dialect chain of Salavan and Sekong provinces in Laos, and in Thừa Thiên-Huế province in Vietnam (Sidwell 2005:12).
The Taensa language was purportedly the language spoken by the Taensa people of northeastern Louisiana, according to a grammar published in the early 1880s by two French students.
Tamang (Devnagari: तामाङ; tāmāng) is a term used to collectively refer to a dialect cluster spoken mainly in Nepal, Sikkim, West Bengal (Mainly Darjeeling Districts - पश्चिम बङ्गाल राज्यको दार्जीलिङ जिल्लाको बिभिन्न भूभाग), Some parts of Assam and North East Region.
The Tapeba people are an indigenous people of Brazil, who formed from the remnant populations of tribes around the Village of Nossa Senhora dos Prazeres de Caucaia in Ceará, Brazil.
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Tawang is an East Bodish language.
Tay Khang, or just Kang, is a possible Tai language of Laos, China, and possibly Vietnam, though reports of the latter may be confusion with Kháng.
Tenetehára is a Tupi–Guarani language of Brazil.
Timote, also known as Cuica or Timote–Cuica, is the language of the Timote–Cuica state in the Venezuelan Andes, around the present city of Mérida and south of Lake Maracaibo.
Tingui-Boto, or Tingui, also known as Carapató ~ Karapató, is an extinct unclassified language of Brazil.
The Tolowa (Taa-Laa-Wa) language (also called Chetco-Tolowa, or Siletz Dee-ni) is a member of the Pacific Coast subgroup of the Athabaskan language family.
The Tonga language, Chitonga, of Zambia and Zimbabwe, also known as Zambezi, is a Bantu Language primarily spoken by the Tonga people in those countries who live mainly in the Southern and Western provinces of Zambia, and in northern Zimbabwe, with a few in Mozambique. The language is also spoken by the Iwe, Toka and Leya people, perhaps by the Kafwe Twa (if that is not Ila), as well as many bilingual Zambians and Zimbabweans. It is one of the major lingua francas in Zambia, together with Bemba, Lozi and Nyanja. The Tonga of Malawi is not particularly close. The Tonga speaking inhabitants are the oldest Bantu settlers, with the Tumbuka, a small tribe in the east, in what is known as Zambia. There are two distinctive dialects of the Tonga, Valley Tonga and Plateau Tonga. Valley Tonga is mostly spoken in the Zambezi valley and southern areas of the Batonga (Tonga People) while Plateau Tonga is spoken more around Monze district and the northern areas of the Batonga. Tonga (Chitonga or iciTonga) developed as a spoken language and was not put into written form until missionaries arrived in the area. The language is not standardized, and speakers of the same dialect may have different spellings for the same words once put into written text. At least some speakers have a bilabial nasal click where neighboring dialects have /mw/, as in mwana 'child' and kumwa 'to drink'. Maho (2009) removes Shanjo as a separate, and not very closely related, language.
Old Tupi or Classical Tupi is an extinct Tupian language which was spoken by the native Tupí people of Brazil, mostly those who lived close to the sea.
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Tuyuca (also Dochkafuara, Tejuca, Tuyuka, Dojkapuara, Doxká-Poárá, Doka-Poara, or Tuiuca) is an Eastern Tucanoan language (similar to Tucano) spoken by the Tuyuca people.
Uganda, officially the Republic of Uganda, is a landlocked country in East Africa.
New!!: Spurious languages and Uganda ·
Uma’ Lasan (Western Kenyah) is a Kayan language of Borneo.
The Vadi language, Tsuvadi, is a Kainji language of Nigeria spoken by the Kambari people.
New!!: Spurious languages and Vadi language ·
Vera’a (or Vatrata) is a language of Vanua Lava Island in Vanuatu.
Ware is an extinct Bantu language near Lake Victoria in East Africa.
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Welaung, also known as Rawngtu Chin, is a purported Kukish language of Burma.
Wila’, also Bila’ and Lowland Semang, is any of several extinct Mon–Khmer languages of Malaya recorded on the Wellesley coast opposite Penang in the early 19th century.
A hypothetical Wutana language was mentioned in early editions of the Ethnologue as spoken in Nigeria, but has now been removed.
Yamba is a Grassfields language of Cameroon, with a small number of speakers in Nigeria.
Yarí is the presumed language of the uncontacted Yari people of Colombia.
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Yarsun is a possible Austronesian language once spoken on an offshore island of Papua province, Indonesia.
Yonggom is one of the Ok languages of West Papua and Papua New Guinea.
Yugh (Yug) is a Yeniseian language, closely related to Ket, formerly spoken by the Yugh people, one of the southern groups along the Yenisei River in central Siberia.
New!!: Spurious languages and Yugh language ·
Zoroastrian Dari (دری زرتشتی or گویش بهدینان lit. BEHDĪNĀN DIALECT) is a Northwestern Iranian.
!Khuai language, Alak 2 language, Amapá Creole, Amapá Creole language, Amerax language, Amikoana language, Amikuân language, Atuence language, Ayta Tayabas language, Ayta language (Sorsogon), Balamula language, Bhatola language, Bibasa language, Borna language (Democratic Republic of Congo), Borna language (Democratic Republic of the Congo), Cabichi language, Cabichí language, Cabishi language, Cabishí language, Cagua language, Chamari language, Chipiajes language, Coxima language, Cumeral language, Dhanwar language (India), Eborna, Eborna language, Emok language, Faked language, Faked languages, Fraud language, Fraud languages, Garreh-Ajuran language, Hoax language, Hoax languages, Hongote language, ISO 639:aex, ISO 639:akn, ISO 639:amd, ISO 639:atf, ISO 639:ays, ISO 639:ayy, ISO 639:bxx, ISO 639:cbe, ISO 639:cbh, ISO 639:cdg, ISO 639:cum, ISO 639:dha, ISO 639:emo, ISO 639:ggh, ISO 639:iap, ISO 639:kox, ISO 639:ktq, ISO 639:mhh, ISO 639:mja, ISO 639:myd, ISO 639:ome, ISO 639:pbz, ISO 639:pod, ISO 639:ppv, ISO 639:prd, ISO 639:prp, ISO 639:rna, ISO 639:svr, ISO 639:tbb, ISO 639:toe, ISO 639:xbx, ISO 639:xmi, ISO 639:yds, ISO 639:ynh, Iapama language, Itaem language, Jiji language, Kabixi language, Kabixí language, Kalanke language, Katabaga language, Katabangan language, Khuai language, Koxima language, Ladakhi Sign language, Language fraud, Language hoax, Language hoaxes, Lewada-Dewara language, Mahei language, Mapi language, Marajona language, Maramba language, Maskoy Pidgin, Maskoy Pidgin language, Mataru language, Miarra language, Miarrã language, Nchinchege language, Nemeyam language, Nereyama language, Nkwak language, Numbiai language, Numbiaí language, Oganibi language, Omejes language, Orelha de Pau language, Oso language, Palu language, Papavo language, Papavô language, Parsi language, Parsi-Dari, Parsi-Dari language, Ponares language, Runa language, Rungi, Rungi language, Rungi people, Savara language (Dravidian), Scandinavian Pidgin Sign, Scandinavian Pidgin Sign Language, Sorsogon Aeta language, Sorsogon Agta language, Sorsogon Ayta language, Spurious language, Tapeba language, Tayabas Aeta language, Tayabas Agta language, Tayabas Ayta language, Tayabas language, Tijuana Sign Language, Tomedes language, Tyeliri Senoufo language, Upper Digul language, Upper Kaeme language, Wagumi language, Wamsak language, Yangho language, Yiddish Sign Language, Zanofil language.