Low Saxon

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The Low Saxon language, casually spoken | Albert speaking Rouveen Low Saxon | Wikitongues


Rouveen is spoken in parts of Overijssel Province the Netherlands. A variety of the Germanic Low Saxon language, it's related to Dutch, Gronings, and Frisian, as well as Scots and English, among others. Explore: wikitongues.org/languages Contribute: wikitongues.org/submit-a-video More from Wikipedia: "Low Saxon, or Low German, is a West Germanic language primarily spoken in Northern Germany and in the northeast of the Netherlands. There are an estimated 6.7 native speakers of Low Saxon. It has been recognized by both the Netherlands and Germany as a regional language, although some linguists argue that Low Saxon is a German dialect. It is also a recognized minority language in Mexico, Bolivia, and Paraguay. Low German may also refer to a group of West Germanic languages; six varieties of Low German are classified by Glottolog as distinct languages due to their limited mutual intelligibility. Low Saxon is most closely related to English and Frisian, two other West Germanic languages. There are two morphologically marked noun cases in Low Saxon, the nominative and oblique cases. Verbs are conjugated for person, number, and tense, and Low Saxon has five tenses: present, preterite, perfect, pluperfect and, in Mennonite Low German, the present perfect. For writing, Low Saxon uses the Latin alphabet; however, there is no true standard orthography, although several guidelines have been developed." This video was recorded by Daniel Bögre Udell and Kristen Tcherneshoff in Leeuwarden, the Netherlands. This video is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International license. To download a copy, please contact hello🤍wikitongues.org.

What is Low Saxon? (The Saxon Series, Ep. 1)


In this new series of podcasts, Low Saxon connoisseurs Chris Canter and Martin ter Denge bare all about the Low Saxon language and sass it up. In English, for a change, because that has been long overdue. This first episode covers the very basics: what exactly is Low Saxon? Why does it have so many names? Where is it spoken? By whom? What are its unique features? Like what you hear? Be sure to smash that like button, ring the alarm, and pass it on! Got any ideas for future episodes? Do drop them in the comment section! Time stamps: 00:00 Intro 00:46 Who are we, where are we from, and why this podcast? 03:45 What are typical names for Low Saxon and why? 14:00 The Mandatory Linguistic Bit 15:30 Why in English? 15:56 Brief history of the Low Saxon / Anglo-Saxon connection 17:55 Similarities between English and Low Saxon words 19:25 Contrasting them with Dutch 20:37 What about Frisian? 24:19 Comparing Low Saxon and Frisian with Dutch grammatical traits 36:35 Notable vocabulary 40:20 Vocab retention/erosion: Old-Fashioned or Proper speech? 48:55 Neologisms: forming new words with the old 52:33 Dialectal dilemma: why hold on to one word if you don't even know the rest? 53:56 Attitudes of older speakers towards the young 55:23 The Icelandic Example About your hosts: Chris Canter (Zwolle, 1980) is a multilingual writer and translator. Martin ter Denge (Riessen, 1985) is a copywriter, translator, musician and language saxivist.

The Twents language, casually spoken | Martin speaking Twents | Wikitongues


Twents, or the Tweants dialect, is spoken by as many as 340,000 people in the Twente region of the Netherlands. A Germanic variety of Low Saxon, it is closely related to Dutch and Gronings. Explore: wikitongues.org/languages Contribute: wikitongues.org/submit-a-video More from Wikipedia: "Tweants (Tweants pronunciation: [tʋɛːn(t)s]; Dutch: Twents, pronounced [tʋɛnts]) is a group of non-standardized, closely related Westphalian, Dutch Low Saxon dialects, descending from Old Saxon. It is spoken daily by approximately 62% of the population of Twente, a region in the eastern Dutch province of Overijssel bordering on Germany. Tweants is part of the larger Low Saxon dialect continuum, spreading from the Veluwe region in the middle of the Netherlands to the German-Polish border. As a consequence, it shares many characteristics with surrounding dialects, such as Sallandic and Achterhooks in the Netherlands, and West-Munsterlandic in Germany. All towns and villages in Twente have their own local, but mutually intelligible variety. Due to this fragmentation and lack of a standard variety, many speakers of Tweants call it by the locality their variety is from (e.g. a person from Almelo would say they speak ""Almeloos"" rather than ""Tweants""). Alternatively, speakers combine the names: a speaker from Rijssen could say they speak ""Riessens Tweants"". In less precise circumstances, its speakers mostly call Tweants plat, which may either be an abbreviated form of Plattdeutsch, or a loanword from Dutch that means 'vernacular'. A widespread misconception is the assumption that it is a variety of Dutch. It is a variety of Dutch Low Saxon, recognized by the Dutch government as a regional language according to the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. As such, institutions dedicated to Tweants receive minor funding for its promotion and preservation. Its revaluation as a dialect of Low Saxon rather than Standard Dutch is a relatively recent development. Due to ongoing stigmatization, the use of the language declined in the decades following the Second World War. It was considered an inappropriate way of speaking, and thought to hinder children's language learning abilities and diminish their future prospects. Due to a general rise in regional pride, interests in preserving and promoting the language have risen, resulting in dialect writing competitions, teaching materials, festivals, and other culturally engaging projects." This video was recorded by Guillem Belmar in Tresoar, Ljouwert, Friesland in the Netherlands. This video is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International license. To download a copy and view relevant attribution information, please visit 🤍

The History of Low Saxon (The Saxon Series, Ep. 2)


In this second episode, we discuss whether Low Saxon can or should be considered a language or a dialect (group). Next, Martin argues that the truest form of Low Saxon is to be found in Germany, while Chris politely disagrees. They dive into the history of Low Saxon, from Old Saxon through Middle Low German (what? why not 'Saxon'?), when the language has its heyday, to its subsequent decline, and to the romanticism of the 19th century, when scholarly and literary interest in regional languages is rising. Time stamps: 00:00 Intro 00:45 Is Low Saxon a language or a dialect - Martin's take 03:14 Martin sees the Low Saxon of Germany as the Low Saxon proper 03:50 Chris disagrees, making a case for Dutch being Saxon's sister language 07:30 Martin argues Westphalian is the most conservative form of Saxon 11:45 Is Low Saxon a language or a dialect - Chris's take 15:11 Misconceptions to clear up before Low Saxon can be taken seriously 18:47 The history of Low Saxon: Old Saxon; the Old Saxon Baptismal Vow 22:27 The Heliand: using Old Saxon to bring Christianity to the Saxons 25:09 Middle Low Saxon, and why is it usually called Middle Low German? 27:07 The Hanseatic League: the language profits from a trading network 33:34 How Middle Low Saxon profoundly changed Norwegian, Swedish and Danish 37:12 Landmark literature: Reynke de Vos, Bible translations 39:49 The decline and fall of Low Saxon as a prestigious language 49:12 Nineteenth-century Romanticism: a new interest taken in Low Saxon About The Saxon Series This podcast is hosted by Wearldspråke, an internet magazine dedicated to the preservation and promotion of the Low Saxon language. There was a modest drip of information coming out on this beautiful language online, just not in English yet. About the hosts: A multilingual writer and translator, Chris Canter (Zwolle, 1980) is the author of a Low Saxon story collection, 'Moenen' (2019), and a regular contributor to Low Saxon magazines Roet and Zinnig. Martin ter Denge (Ryssen, 1985) is the author of 'Tukkerspotten' (2021), a book about the culture and Low Saxon language of Twente, the host of Low Saxon webzine Wearldspråke, and one of the creators of a unified Saxon spelling system, the Nysassiske Skryvwyse.

Saxon Dialect vs Standard German (with Anja from Learn German with Anja)


BECOME A MEMBER OF EASY GERMAN: 🤍 LEARN MORE WITH OUR VIDEO FLASHCARDS: 🤍?pr=saxon CHECK OUT ANJAS CHANNEL: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE TO EASY GERMAN: 🤍 FACEBOOK: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍 WEBSITE: 🤍 - ► PRODUCED IN COOPERATION WITH: Easy Languages is an international video project aiming at supporting people worldwide to learn languages through authentic street interviews and expose the street culture of participating partner countries abroad. Episodes are produced in local languages and contain subtitles in both the original language as well as in English. - Hosts of this episode: Anja Winter (🤍 and Carina Schmid (🤍) Camera: Janusz Hamerski Edit: Carina Schmid Translation: Ben Eve

All German Dialects - The Same Sentence | Never Learn German


German is a difficult language to learn as it is, but there are more than 12 German dialects spoken within the country. Some don‘t sound like German at all. If you‘re studying German, think twice! The Best Leran German Course out there: 🤍 Ever wondered how Bavarian sounds like? Or Saxon or Swabian? Find out what the different dialects sound like and where they are spoken. List of German dialects: Schwäbisch, Sächsisch, Friesisch, Letzebuergisch, Schweizerdeutsch, Vorarlbergerisch, Fränkisch, Kölsch, Plattdeutsch, Bayrisch, Hochdeutsch, Angelsächsisch, Berlinerisch #Germany #dialects #German

Northwest Low Saxon ( East Frisian- Saxon, Groningan)


Low Saxon The Similar German Dialect to English Germanic dialects and languages ​​closest to English Germanic languages ​​comparison origins of english grammar etymological origins Where does the English language come from

Low Saxon in the Age of Social Media (The Saxon Series Ep. 6)


In this final episode (Or is it...) of the Saxon Series, we delve into the wonders of social media, and what it has done for Low Saxon so far. Podcasts, YouTube, Facebook, Instagram, SnapChat, TikTok... Which one(s) should we pick? And should we? We discover how the older generations are still a bit adverse to the idea of being on camera. They were raised in a time when cameras were newfangled things, far away from their daily lives. Nowadays, everyone has a camera and a digital studio in their pockets. And everyone is much more digitally savvy. Is Low Saxon missing the boat? Martin points out that there is minor coverage of Low Saxon or in Low Saxon online. Yet, as younger generations are increasingly more eager to know about their history, we see an uptick in content being created. Often, we see the images perpetuated of a language stuck in the previous century. But Martin notices more and more calls for serious language material. Time stamps: 0:00:00 Intro 0:01:11 The outsized role of spelling squabbles 0:10:07 One foot in the old world and one in the new 0:12:59 Spoken content *in* Saxon, not *about* it: the way to go? 0:17:15 A structural media presence: still sorely missed 0:26:11 Top-down, funded Saxon media or grassroots initiatives? 0:35:07 A couple of podcasts, Facebook, and the last Wikipedian 0:39:40 Snackable Saxon: ideas for TikTok 0:51:05 "Hey, you're the guy from TikTok!" - positive feedback 0:55:00 The diversity trend: mockery no longer the only paradigm About the hosts Martin ter Denge (Ryssen, 1985) is a multilingual writer and translator. He (co-)hosts Saxon podcasts ‘Wearldspråke’ and ‘WATATA’, available on Spotify and elsewhere. His book ‘Tukkerspotten’, a cultural A to Z of the region of Twente, was published in 2021. Chris Canter (Zwolle, 1980) is a multilingual writer and translator. He is a regular contributor to Saxon magazines ‘Roet’ and ‘Zinnig’, and his Saxon short-story collection ‘Moenen’ was published in 2019.

Low Saxon German Language


Low German or Low Saxon[b] is a West Germanic language spoken mainly in Northern Germany and the northeastern part of the Netherlands. It is also spoken to a lesser extent in the German diaspora worldwide Low German is most closely related to Frisian and English, with which it forms the North Sea Germanic group of the West Germanic languages. Like Dutch, it is spoken north of the Benrath and Uerdingen isoglosses, while (Standard) German is spoken south of those lines. Like Frisian, English, Dutch and the North Germanic languages, Low German has not undergone the High German consonant shift, as opposed to German, which is based upon High German dialects. Low German evolved from Old Saxon (Old Low German), which is most closely related to Old Frisian and Old English (Anglo-Saxon).

Low German with Herr Graeff


Herr Graeff speaks Low German or Low Saxon (Plattdeutsch) a West Germanic language spoken mainly in northern Germany and the eastern part of the Netherlands. As an Ingvaeonic language, Low German is quite distinct from Standard German, and closely related to Dutch, Frisian and English. It has approximately 301,000 native speakers.

Low German Lesson - Learn To Speak Plautdietsch


Low German Lesson - Learn To Speak Plautdietsch. This is a demo lesson to test a format. Please provide feedback and let us know what you think and like to see in future lessons.



Welcome to my channel! This is Andy from I love languages. Let's learn different languages/dialects together. Please feel free to subscribe to see more of this. I hope you have a great day! Stay happy! Please support me on Patreon! 🤍 Please support me on Ko-fi 🤍 Low German or Low Saxon is a West Germanic language variety spoken mainly in Northern Germany and the northeastern part of the Netherlands. It is also spoken to a lesser extent in the German diaspora worldwide; e.g., Plautdietsch (Mennonite Low German) Low German is most closely related to Frisian and English, with which it forms the North Sea Germanic group of the West Germanic languages. The Low German dialects spoken in the Netherlands are mostly referred to as Low Saxon. The question of whether today's Low German should be considered a separate language or a dialect of German or even Dutch has been a point of contention. Linguistics offers no simple, generally accepted criterion to decide the question. Central German or Middle German is a group of High German dialects spoken from the Rhineland in the west to the former eastern territories of Germany. Central German divides into two subgroups, West Central German and East Central German. Central German is distinguished by having experienced the High German consonant shift to a lesser degree than Upper German. If you are interested to see your native language/dialect be featured here. Submit your recordings to otipeps24🤍gmail.com. Looking forward to hearing from you!

How to write Low Saxon's two Os // Wo skryv y de twey O's van et neadersassisk? #NSS101


ENGLISH BELOW In et neadersassisk hebbet wy twey verskillende o's: de oo en de ou. En dee klinget in alle dialekten anders. Mär med de nysassiske skryvwyse kryget wy se by eynander. ENGLISH In Low Saxon, we have two separate Os: the oo and the ou. And each dialect handles them differently. Here's how we try to unite them in the New Saxon Spelling.

Word Comparison: Old English and Plattdeutsch/Low German/Low Saxon


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What is Plattdeutsch (Low German), and American living in Germany & speaking German for 7 tries some out some Low German phrases! :D So my question for you is: How did I do? And what experiences have you had with dialects or less common languages in a country? *Plattdeutsch spelling was different on different websites! The spelling used in this video is from these sites: 🤍 & 🤍 SUBSCRIBE: 🤍 Thanks so much for watching!! Subscribe for more videos about the German and American culture, life in Germany versus life in USA, travel, and languages! New videos every Sunday and most Wednesdays :) More fun stuff here: Facebook 🤍 Twitter 🤍 Google+ 🤍

The Saxon Series - Low Saxon's Dark Age (Ep. 3)


In this episode, we try to get into the 20th century, but there’s still some ground to cover in the 19th century. So before we move into Low Saxon’s dark age, we must first discuss the events leading up to its sudden decline in the latter half, to a point where it was sort of actively ignored. We discuss how multiple things lead to the situation of today. Firstly, the waning influence of the Hanseatic League and thus the cohesion of the language as a centrally run phenomenon, aided by the rise of the nation states and increased levels of education. 0:00:00 Intro 0:00:40 The Lingua Franca of the Hansa 0:02:14 A degree of standardisation, and the name düdesch 0:05:13 It was this close to making it 0:06:39 School and centralised government promote Dutch and German 0:11:00 Romanticism leads to literature, big names: Groth, Reuter 0:15:20 Wedding poems 0:18:34 Fragmentation of Saxon 0:22:18 The French period: lexical and phonetic influences on Saxon 0:31:51 Saxon limited to nåberpråt (informal convo) and nostalgic writing 0:35:50 Loss of vocabulary and orientation on farming or fishery 0:39:06 Television really makes a dent; the role of regional radio 0:46:08 Regional languages don't get their due in the media or in school 0:51:46 Organisations for language preservation springing up 0:53:29 Normaal and other music groups that sing in Saxon 0:57:36 Stigmatisation of farmers and their speech; regional modesty 0:59:38 Writing stuck in a romantic groove, and rebellion against this 1:02:28 Saxon gets celebrated culturally but not passed on to children 1:05:49 A national and regional language can be acquired side by side About this Podcast The Saxon Series seeks to reveal the wonders of the Low Saxon language to a wider audience. Its history from Old Saxon to Contemporary Low Saxon, literature, linguistic features, its presence on the world stage (or lack thereof) and its applicability today. About your hosts Zwolle-born Chris Canter (1980) is a multilingual writer and translator currently residing in Spain. Apart from regular updates in regional Low Saxon literary journals, he's published a collection of Low Saxon short stories called 'Moenen'. Martin ter Denge (1985) was born in Ryssen. He is a multilingual writer and translator as well, having recently published his first book called 'Tukkerspotten', a cultural description of the region of Twente, in alphabetical order. Both are confident speakers of Low Saxon and both have been working with the language for more than 10 years now.

How to handle Low Saxon's silent D // Wat te doon med unsen stillen D #NSS101


ENGLISH BELOW Unsen D is mangs stille, mangs neet. Mär dat geyt in alle dialekten weaDer anders. Düs as y em vort låtet , kan et weasen dat en ander u neet begript. Düs, skryven den D. ENGLISH Our D can be silent or not. But that's different in every dialect. So if you leave it out, others may not be able to understand what you write. So just write it. MUSIC '777 | Boom Bap' - CULTXRE



Hey rabbits! After making a video about both the Berlin and Hesse dialect I decided to dedicate today's episode to Saxon, often claimed to be the ugliest German dialect. How do you do it, is it really that ugly, am I able to imitate it or is this video a huge fail, will all Saxons hate me after watching this? Find out this and more and enjoy this new upload! :) * SUPPORT ME on patreon: 🤍 * SUBSCRIBE? 🤍 FACEBOOK 🤍 TWITTER 🤍 🤍trixirabbit INSTAGRAM 🤍 INTRO "Monkey Spinning Monkeys" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 🤍 🤍 MUSIC & SOUNDS „Slow Motion Warp" by CouchMango (soundbible.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 🤍 🤍 "Punch Swoosh Series" (modified) Source: YouTube Audio Library "Pop" (modified) Source: YouTube Audio Library IMAGES 🤍pexels.com License: 🤍 VIDEO CUTTING SOFTWARE Adobe Premiere Elements 12

How İs The Music in Low Saxon Dialect


How is the music Low Saxon (low German) music with lolow saxon dialect .Low Saxon Dialect Low Saxon (low German) dialect Low German dialect Plattdeutsche Mundartmusik

Low German with Mark Campbell from Global TV Lethbridge


Low German tongue twister with Mark Campbell Download on iTunes Canada: 🤍 Download on iTunes USA: 🤍

Can Germans Understand Dutch? | Easy German 428


Thanks to our sponsor italki! Try italki now and get $10 in italki credits after taking your first 1-on-1 lesson: 🤍 ► DO THE DUTCH SPEAK GERMAN?: 🤍 ► GET EXERCISES FOR THIS VIDEO: 🤍 ► LISTEN TO OUR PODCAST: 🤍 ► LEARN GERMAN WITH OUR APP: 🤍 ► SUBSCRIBE TO OUR CHANNEL: 🤍 ► FACEBOOK: 🤍 ► INSTAGRAM: 🤍 ► WEBSITE: 🤍 - Learn German with our street interviews: In this episode Linus from the Easy Dutch Team tries to find out if the Germans understand Dutch. With a few simple Dutch sentences, he carries out a little test in Berlin. It turns out that these two closely related languages are not as similar as they seem. - PRODUCED BY: Easy Languages is an international video project aiming at supporting people worldwide to learn languages through authentic street interviews and expose the street culture of participating partner countries abroad. Episodes are produced in local languages and contain subtitles in both the original language as well as in English. - Host of this episode: Janusz Hamerski/Carina Schmid Camera & Edit: Chris Thornberry Translation: Ben Eve

Niedersachsenlied [Anthem of Lower Saxony][+English translation]


New version: 🤍 Written and composed in 1926 by Herman Grote (He got the rights on it in 1934). At that time, "Niedersachsen" (Lower Saxony) was nothing more than the historical name of a landscape in the Prussian province of Hanover (former Kingdom of Hanover), between the rivers Weser and Elbe. The text of the song refers to the defeat of the Roman legions under Publius Quinctilius Varus by a Cheruskian host under Arminius (Herman the Cheruskian) in the year 9 A.D close to the modern City of Osnabrück and to the revolt of Saxonian tribes under Duke Widukind in 785 A.D against the Franconian ruler (later Emperor) Charlemagne. The sentence "eine feste Burg und Wehr" (one solid fortress and guard) in the first verse obviously is a reference to Martin Luther's famous protestant hymn "Ein' feste Burg ist unser Gott" (A mighty fortress is our God), see thread 🤍 After World War II, "Lower Saxony" became the name of a new state which was established in Northwestern Germany, including the former Prussian province of Hanover and the former states of Oldenburg, Braunschweig (Brunswik) and Schaumburg-Lippe. Already named "Niedersachsenlied" (Song of Lower Saxony), the song by Herman Grote became the unofficial state anthem of the new state, although it has never officially been adopted (as most German state anthems). It is freqently performed at public occasions, although the text is rarely used. Disclaimer: All videos are apolitical and this channel is against any form of extremism or hatespeech! ●▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬✠❈ SUPPORT❈ ✠▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬● ❖ Patreon: 🤍 ●▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬♬❈ LYRICS❈ ♬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬● 1. Von der Weser bis zur Elbe, von dem Harz bis an das Meer, stehen Niedersachsens Söhne, eine feste Burg und Wehr. Fest wie unsere Eichen halten alle Zeit wir stand, wenn Stürme brausen übers Deutsche Vaterland. |: Wir sind die Niedersachsen, sturmfest und erdverwachsen, Heil Herzog Widukinds Stamm! :| 2. Wo fielen die römischen Schergen? Wo versank die welsche Brut? In Niedersachsens Bergen, an Niedersachsens Wut. Wer warf den röm'schen Adler nieder in den Sand? Wer hielt die Freiheit hoch im Deutschen Vaterland? |: Das war'n die Niedersachsen, sturmfest und erdverwachsen, Heil Herzog Widukinds Stamm! :| 3. Auf blühend roter Heide starben einst vieltausend Mann, für Niedersachsens Treue traf sie der Franken Bann. Vieltausend Brüder fielen von des Henkers Hand, vieltausend Brüder für ihr Niedersachsenland. |: Das war'n die Niedersachsen, sturmfest und erdverwachsen, Heil Herzog Widukinds Stamm! :| 4. Aus der Väter Blut und Wunden wächst der Söhne Heldenmut. Niedersachsen soll's bekunden: Für Freiheit, Gut und Blut! Fest wie unsere Eichen halten alle Zeit wir stand, wenn Stürme brausen übers Deutsche Vaterland. |: Wir sind die Niedersachsen, sturmfest und erdverwachsen, Heil Herzog Widukinds Stamm! :| #niedersachsenlied #niedersachsen #hymne #widukind #anthem #saxony #germany #history #song #drludwig

There's at least 4 different E's in Low Saxon! How do we write em?


In neadersassisk sittet minstens 4 E's! Wat mü'w dårmed? In dissen video bekyket wy de E's in slöätene sylven. ENGLISH In Low Saxon there's at least 4 E's! How should we handle those?In this video we'll cover the 4 E's in closed syllables.

Low German Mennonite 101


This video will give an overview of Mennonite history, highlighting Anabaptist roots and discussing the key beliefs which unite all Mennonite groups. Specifically, it explores issues such as pacifism, education, gender roles and the impact of cultural and faith values. The presenter addresses the sensitivities to be aware of when working or interacting with this population. This session was originally presented by Anne Wall, Kinship Finder, Family and Children Services Elgin St. Thomas at the Aylmer Low German Networking Conference on May 8, 2017.

Old Saxon is not English


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The Sound of the East Pomeranian language (Numbers, Greetings, Phrases & Story)


Welcome to my channel! This is Andy from I love languages. Let's learn different languages/dialects together. I created this for educational purposes to spread awareness that we are diverse as a planet. Please feel free to subscribe to see more of this. I hope you have a great day! Stay happy! Please support me on Patreon! 🤍 If you are interested to see your native language/dialect to be featured here. Submit your recordings to crystalsky0124🤍gmail.com. Looking forward to hearing from you! East Pomeranian (Ostpommersch) Native to: Brazil and diaspora of expellees in Germany Language family: Indo-European (Germanic) East Pomeranian (Ostpommersch) is an East Low German dialect that is either moribund or used to be spoken in what was roughly Pomerania (now Northwestern Poland; previously part of Germany until the end of World War II) and today is also spoken in some communities in Brazil. It is part of the Low German language. East Pomeranian was mostly spoken in the Farther Pomerania (Hinterpommern) region of the Prussian Province of Pomerania and in Pomerelia. After World War II, the region was ethnically cleansed and East Pomeranian-speaking German inhabitants of the region were largely expelled to western Germany. East Pomeranian is also spoken in United States (central Wisconsin and parts of Iowa) and in some areas of Brazil (Espírito Santo, parts of South Region and Rondonia) The varieties of East Pomeranian are: Westhinterpommersch Osthinterpommersch Bublitzisch around Bobolice Pommerellisch

Dutch Low Saxon


If you find our videos helpful you can support us by buying something from amazon. 🤍 Dutch Low Saxon =Image-Copyright-Info License: Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 (CC-BY-SA-3.0) LicenseLink: 🤍 Author-Info: nds-nl:Gebruker:Grönneger 1 Image Source: 🤍 =Image-Copyright-Info ☆Video is targeted to blind users Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA image source in video

How Similar are German and Dutch?


In this video I compare two closely related languages: German and Dutch, including vocabulary, pronunciation, and grammar. * Learners of German, visit GermanPod101: ► (🤍 ◄. And for Dutch visit DutchPod101: ► (🤍 ◄ *Black Friday sale: Courses are currently 51% off for a limited time!* (Full disclosure: if you sign up for a premium account, Langfocus receives a small referral fee. But the free account is great too!) Special thanks to Michael Lübke and Jasper Oppen for their German and Dutch audio samples! Check out Langfocus on Patreon 🤍 Current Patreon members include these awesome people: Nobbi Lampe-Strang, Gemmy, Renato Paroni de Castro, Divadrax, Eric Lowenthal, Andres Resendez Borgia, Anjo Barnes, Auguste Fields, Behnam Esfahbod, Bennett Seacrist, Brandon Gonzalez, Brian Michalowski, Fiona de Visser, Georgina Toland, Guillermo Jimenez, Jacob Madsen, John Moffat, Matthew Etter, Michael Arbagi, Michael Cuomo, Paul Boychuk, Rosalind Resnick, Ruben Sanchez Jr, Sebastian Langshaw, ShadowCrossZero, Victoria Goh, Vincent David, TOKI PONA, Yuko Sunda, [APG]RoboCop[CL], Adam Fitch, Adam Powell, Adam Vanderpluym, Alberto del Angel, Aleksandr Yakovlev, Alex Hanselka, Ali Muhammed Alshehri, Andrew Woods, Angeline Biot, Artur Kondrashin, Ashley Dierolf, Atsushi Yoshida, Avital Levant, Brent Warner, Brian Begnoche, Bronwyn Salton, Bruce Schultz, Bruce Stark, Bruno Filippi, Carl saloga, Chad Belcher, Charis T'Rukh, Christian Langreiter, Christopher Lowell, Craig A Stewart, Dave Orum, David Anglin, David LeCount, Diane Young, divad, Dmitry Stillermann, Don Ross, Donald and Alexandra Wycoff, Donald Tilley, Edward Wilson, Elzbieta Koziel, Erin Robinson Swink, fatimahl, Florian Breitwieser, Frank Sellers, Frédéric Fournier, Greg Gibson, Haiko Eitzen, Hannes Egli, Harry Kek, Henri Saussure, James and Amanda Soderling, James Lillis, Jeff Miller, Jens Aksel Taklem, Jerry Janowitz, Jessica Morris, JESUS FERNANDO MIRANDA BARBOSA, JL Bumgarner, Jugurtha Ait Juba, Justin Faist, Kevin J. Baron, Klaw117, Kristopher Robinson, Leo Barudim, Lincoln Hutton, Lorraine Inez Lil, Mahmoud Hashemi, Marco Barcellos, Margaret Langendorf, Mariana Bentancor, Mark, Mark Grigoleit, Mark Kemp, Maurice Chou, Merrick Bobb, Michael Regal, Mikael Uttermalm, Mike Frysinger, mimichi, Mohammed A. Abahussain, Nicholas Gentry, Nicole Tovar, Oleksandr Ivanov, Panot, Patrick Pyne, Pauline Pavon, Paulla Fetzek, Peter Andersson, Peter Nikitin, Phoebe Churches, Pomax, Raymond Thomas, Richard Kelly, Rick Gerritzen, Rob Hoskins, Robert (Bob) Dobbin, Robert Sheehan,Roland Seuhs, Ronald Brady, Scott Fujan, Scott Irons, Scott Russell, Sergei Tikhomirov, Sergio Pascalin, ierra Rooney, Simon Blanchet, Sophia-Rose Marron, Spartak Kagramanyan, Steeven Lapointe, Stefan Reichenberger, Suzanne Jacobs, Sven Onnerstad, Theophagous, Thomas Mitchell, Tryggurhavn, veleum, William O Beeman, William Shields, yasmine jaafar, Zoe Brown, Éric Martin. This video includes the following phonetic sound samples: 🤍 🤍 Author: 🤍 Music: Main: "Sleeplessness" by The Brothers Record. Outro: "Awaken" by Anno Domini Beats.

Western Low Saxon - Animals


Animals Vocabulary in Western Low Saxon (Nedersaksies). Western Low Saxon is a variety of Low Saxon spoken mainly in the Netherlands and some parts of Germany and Denmark by around 500,000 people. Low Saxon itself is an endangered language spoken by around 1,500,000 people in total.

How to incite a Low Saxon tribal war // Wo veroorsaak y nen stammenstryd? #NSS101


Gin enkelen anderen klang set de neadersassen sou slim teagen mekander up. Toch hebbet wy se byekander ekreagen. Sou doot wy dat. ENGLISH No other vowel sound has the Low Saxon community up in arms against each other as much as this one. Here's how we made it work anyway. #LowSaxon #Lowgerman #spelling #language #minoritylanguage #orthography #twente #twents #achterhoek #achterhoeks #groningen #grunnegs #plattdeutsch #salland #vikings #ragnarlothbrok

Low German Lesson 2 - Learn To Speak Plautdietsch


Low German Lesson - Learn To Speak Plautdietsch. This is a demo lesson to test a format. Please provide feedback and let us know what you think and like to see in future lessons. NOTE: The subtitles are moving quickly, please use the paus botton to read them completely. We are still testing formats.

Dutch Low Saxon


Dutch Low Saxon Dutch Low Saxon Dutch: Nederlands Nedersaksisch; Dutch Low Saxon: Nederlaands Leegsaksies is the Low Saxon dialects that are spoken in the northeastern Netherlands The rest of the Netherlands speaks Dutch, Frisian or Low Franconian languages They do not form a coherent language family Contents 1 Classification 2 Use 3 Education 4 Dialects 5 Dutch influence 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading Classification The classification of Dutch Low Saxon is not unanimous From a diachronic point of view, the Dutch Low Saxon dialects are merely the West Low German dialects native to areas in the Netherlands, as opposed to areas beyond the national border with Germany Some Dutch Low Saxon dialects like Tweants show features of Westphalian, a West Low German dialect spoken in adjacent Northern Germany From a strictly synchronic point of view, however, some linguists classify Dutch Low Saxon as a variety of Dutch1 Also, as a practical matter, Dutch Low Saxon, since the 17th century, has been influenced by Standard Dutch, but the Low Saxon dialects in Germany are influenced by Standardutch low saxon Dutch Low Saxon

Herr Storm Low German vs High German


A presentation at the Annual International Platt Konferenz in September of 2011 by Bil "Herr" Storm comparing and contrasting the basic differences between Low and High German.

Old English is scarier than German!


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A summary of the Saxon tribes. History of the Saxons


Why are 3 states of Saxony in Germany?

Dutch Low Saxon Wikipedia


Dutch Low Saxon Wikipedia The Nedersaksische Wikipedie, the Dutch Low Saxon edition of Wikipedia, was started on 24 March 2006 It collects articles written in any Low German dialect indigenous to the Netherlands, as well as dialects from the border region, which are rendered in Dutch-based spelling As of November 2016, this edition has about 6,700 articles Among other features, there are spoken articles, "showcased" articles and provincial portals The Dutch Low Saxon Wikipedia has been cited in the Dutch press, and Low Saxon institutes in the Netherlands have noted it and contributed to it123 Contents 1 Characteristics 2 History 3 Accommodation of the various dialects 4 See also 5 References 6 External links Characteristics There are a small number of active contributors Many of the articles, for instance on Dutch Low Saxon writers, do not exist on any other Wikipedia Existing illustrations on Wikimedia Commons are usually linked to illustrate articles According to the list of Wikipedias, the Dutch Low Saxon Wikipedia has a relatively large number of edits and images and above-average article dedutch low saxon wikipedia discography Dutch Low Saxon Wikipedia

Your PA Dutch Minute: Plautdietsch Mennonite Low German


This episode gives an overview of Plautdietsch (Low Mennonite German). I discuss similarities and differences to PA Dutch. To learn some Plautdietsch, check out: 🤍

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