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  1. Galician-Portuguese. Attested 870 A.D.; by 1400 had split into Galician, Eonavian, Fala, and Portuguese. [1] Spoken area of Galician-Portuguese in the Kingdom of León around the 10th century, before the separation of the Galician and Portuguese languages. This article contains IPA phonetic symbols.

  2. El galaicoportugués o gallegoportugués, también conocido como gallego antiguo o portugués medieval era la lengua romance hablada durante la Edad Media en toda la franja noroccidental de la península ibérica, desde el mar Cantábrico hasta el río Duero.

  3. Las lenguas gallaico-portuguesas forman un subgrupo língüistico dentro del grupo iberorromance occidental, que abarca las siguientes lenguas: Gallego Eonaviego Portugués Judeoportugués Fala El antiguo galaicoportugués fue el origen de este subgrupo.

  4. › wiki › GaliciansGalicians - Wikipedia

    The Galician-Portuguese language developed a rich literary tradition from the last years of the 12th century. During the 13th century it gradually replaced Latin as the language used in public and private charters, deeds, and legal documents, in Galicia, Portugal, and in the neighbouring regions in Asturias and Leon.

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  5. Spoken area of Galician-Portuguese (also known as Old Portuguese or Medieval Galician) in the kingdoms of Galicia and León around the 10th century, before the separation of Galician and Portuguese. It is in Latin administrative documents of the 9th century that written Galician-Portuguese words and phrases are first recorded.

    • Manually coded Portuguese
    • Native: 250 million;, 24 million L2 speakers;, Total: 274 million
  6. Galician-Portuguese is a branch of Romance languages. They were first spoken in Northwestern Iberia and spread to the south. They are now spoken in all of Portugal and Northwestern Spain. The main two languages are Galician and Portuguese. All Galician-Portuguese languages were once all the same language, but have since split.

  7. The linguistic stage from the 13th to the 15th centuries is usually known as Galician-Portuguese (or Old Portuguese, or Old Galician) as an acknowledgement of the cultural and linguistic unity of Galicia and Portugal during the Middle Ages, as the two linguistic varieties differed only in dialectal minor phenomena.