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  1. Anglic languages are West Germanic languages that come from Old English. They were first spoken on the British Isles. Creole languages based on forms of English are generally not included. Except for English, this group also includes Scots in Scotland, and Yola and Fingallan in Ireland

  2. Anglic languages, a group of languages that includes Old English and the languages that descended from it, like Modern English or Scots; English dialects and the World Englishes, varieties more closely associated with Modern English, spoken both in England and throughout the world; See also. English language; Languages of England

  3. English is an Indo-European language and belongs to the West Germanic group of the Germanic languages. Old English originated from a Germanic tribal and linguistic continuum along the Frisian North Sea coast, whose languages gradually evolved into the Anglic languages in the British Isles, and into the Frisian languages and Low German/Low Saxon on the continent.

    • Untitled
    • Aave Is Not A Language
    • Why Are You Listing "Angloromani"
    • The Family Tree
    • Yola
    • Northern English?
    • Incomplete
    • Move to 'Anglic Languages'
    • Merge to History of The English Language
    • Again: Merge Or Move

    this is rather confusing... Gringo30021:39, 12 November 2005 (UTC) 1. Can you be more specific about what's confusing? "Anglic languages" is a term used (rarely, admittedly) for English and its closest relatives, especially when one wants to imply that linguistic entities like Scots are separate languages, rather than dialects of English. --Angr/tɔk tə mi22:48, 12 November 2005 (UTC)

    Making aave classifed as a sub english of english would mean you should also include american english,and australian english as a sub of english. 1. Does AAVE not have its origin in a kind of pigin or creole, e.g. Gullah. Though modern day varieties have converged more to the standard. That would differentiate it significantly from American and Australian English. BTW I'm no expert on that. 2. 84.135.251.6721:49, 6 May 2006 (UTC) There is no proof that its even a language. AAVE is a dialect of English and is thus covered under "English" 1. If you're listing AAVE as a dialect of English, you should really include other dialects. Otherwise you shouldn't list it at all. EDIT: I see that British v. American English have been deleted by the same person who seems to be defending AAVE being listed. Also, the different dialects are covered in the English article and so there is no need for AAVE -- Crushtie. 00:55, 12 June 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Perhaps Doric and Ulster Scotsshould be removed to...

    Doesn't seem written, its just a combination of two languages thats a creole not a dialect,If i made a creole of german and english would that be a language or a creole?

    Just passing through and couldn't fail to notice that the family tree seems to give the impression that Early Scots (was contemporanious with Early Modern English. Is this the case? 81.79.229.11921:31, 4 September 2006 (UTC) 1. It just means that they both, as well as Yola, come from a common Middle English, if indeed it can be at all regarded as separate. Calgacus (ΚΑΛΓΑΚΟΣ)00:53, 5 September 2006 (UTC)

    Shouldn't we discuss the position of the Yola language in all this?--Pharos08:38, 14 June 2007 (UTC) 1. I agree. It'd be nice if the article acknowledged anything spoken outside the island of Great Britain as Anglic. :) PubliusFL 21:58, 10 August 2007 (UTC) 1.1. It used to be here. It got lost in this edit where someone decided to replace the list format with a table. —Angr 22:27, 10 August 2007 (UTC) 1.1.1. OK, I tried to add the dialects in Ireland derived from Middle English; the table thing makes it a bit complicated. Is there anything else we should add — any other dialects not directly descended from Modern English?--Pharos 01:39, 16 October 2007 (UTC) 1.1.1.1. I seem to remember reading that Pembrokeshire English is – like Yola, Fingalian and the West Country dialects – also derived from Southwestern Middle English, but can't find confirmation right now. --Florian Blaschke (talk) 22:42, 19 July 2013 (UTC)

    Is it really true that traditional Northern English is closer to Scots than to Standard English? saɪm duʃan Talk|Contribs07:23, 30 January 2012 (UTC) Indeed it is. Historically they were the same language variety until roughly the end of the 13th century , while Northubrian (the Anglo-Saxon ancestral to Scots and Northern English) had split from Mercian (the Anglo-Saxon dialect ancestral to Standard and Midland English) sometime between the arrival of the Angles and the arrival of the Normans to Great Britan (so anywhere between the 6th and 11th centuries). Thus, Northern Middle English and Early Scots are essentially synonymous in a purely linguistic sense (much like Old Cornish and Old Breton). In a more contemporary context however, the distance between broad Northern English and Scots is somewhat greater than that between Dutch Low Saxon and Low German. By extension, Standard English may be considered as different from Broad Scots as High Dutch is from Low Saxon.99.253.55.20 (ta...

    This article completely ignores that other, rather large place on Earth where most people speak English... Seems rather peculiar that it would be completely absent. Jersey John (talk) 05:44, 12 September 2013 (UTC) 1. It's not absent. All varieties of English outside the British Isles are included in Modern English. Aɴɢʀ (talk) 09:59, 12 September 2013 (UTC)

    To avoid confusion with English language, perhaps this article could be moved? --jftsang13:52, 25 July 2015 (UTC) No way! "Anglic" is a recent creation invented to avoid admitting there is anything English about Lowland Scots. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 82.41.1.248 (talk) 06:46, 8 October 2015 (UTC) 1. The article has two citations that disprove your claim. --Florian Blaschke (talk) 17:04, 15 November 2015 (UTC)

    Anyone object to the idea suggested in the move request above to merge this (obscure, confusing) article into History of the English language? If not, I'll take it up soon.--Cúchullain t/c16:07, 9 December 2015 (UTC) 1. Oppose, of course. The article was badly done and the table unsourced but this namespace has nothing whatsoever to do with a history article for a particular dialect. It's talking about a language family qua language family. It should redirect to its parent article (Anglo-Frisian languages) until there's appropriate content here if you like, but its entire point is that it's not about a single English language that has a unitary history. 1. You also "merged" exactly zero of the content of this page. That's not a merge. That's an article deletion and should be treated and processed as such. — LlywelynII 03:08, 25 April 2016 (UTC) 1.1. History of the English language and English language were the two locations discussed above, and the ones that cover the content the fe...

    I think it's time to again address the question of merge or move with this article. WP:TITLE's criteria of recognizability and naturalness certainly outweigh the common-name criterion given by the previous mover (a criterion which in fact is nonsensical in this case), since, as all previous users have already agreed, absolutely no common name exists. The mover settled on a name which appeared in two books (one from over 20 years ago and another from over 40 years ago), both in fact sharing an author. In other words, as far as we know, in all the academic scholarship, it's a term linked to one scholar. Other than a move to something clearer for readers, like "English language group" (direct and obvious, if admittedly a nonce usage), if we consider this simple concession still too outrageous, another straightforward option is to merely create a section under an already-existing page. I think a section under Anglo-Frisian, for instance, would be perfectly appropriate, given the limited...

  4. Anglic, Insular Germanic, or English languages encompass Old English and all the linguistic varieties descended from it. These include Middle English, Early Modern English, and Modern English; Early Scots, Middle Scots, and Modern Scots; and the extinct Yola and Fingallian in Ireland.

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