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  1. Proto-Germanic (abbreviated PGmc; also called Common Germanic) is the reconstructed proto-language of the Germanic branch of the Indo-European languages . Proto-Germanic eventually developed from pre-Proto-Germanic into three Germanic branches during the fifth century BC to fifth century AD: West Germanic, East Germanic and North Germanic. [1]

  2. In historical linguistics, the Germanic parent language ( GPL ), also known as Pre-Germanic Indo-European ( PreGmc) or Pre-Proto-Germanic ( PPG ), is the reconstructed language of the Germanic branch of the Indo-European language family that was spoken c. 2500 BC – c. 500 BC, after the branch had diverged from Proto-Indo-European but before ...

  3. Due to the diversity and variation among Germanic dialects, the most-spoken languages—English, German, Dutch, Swedish, Danish and Norwegian—are usually given precedence over others. Some of the pan-languages focus on unifying subgroups of the Germanic languages, such as the North or West Germanic languages.

  4. The Germanic languages are a group of Indo-European languages. They came from one language, Proto-Germanic, which was first spoken in Scandinavia in the Iron Age. Today, the Germanic languages are spoken by around 515 million people as a first language. [1] English is the most spoken Germanic language, with 360-400 million native speakers.

  5. English. Frisian. Dutch. Low German. High German. Dots indicate areas where multilingualism is common. The West Germanic Languages are a branch of Germanic languages first spoken in Central Europe and the British Isles. The branch has three parts: the North Sea Germanic languages, the Weser-Rhine Germanic languages, and the Elbe Germanic languages.

  6. ئۇيغۇرچە / Uyghurche. Vepsän kel’. West-Vlams. Žemaitėška. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. , the free dictionary. Germanic languages. This category has the following 18 subcategories, out of 18 total. (1 C, 2 P)

  7. Old High German ( OHG; German: Althochdeutsch (Ahdt., Ahd.)) is the earliest stage of the German language, conventionally identified as the period from around 500/750 to 1050. Rather than representing a single supra-regional form of German, Old High German encompasses the numerous West Germanic dialects that had undergone the set of consonantal ...