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  1. English is by far the most-spoken West Germanic language, with more than 1 billion speakers worldwide. Within Europe, the three most prevalent West Germanic languages are English, German, and Dutch. Frisian, spoken by about 450,000 people, constitutes a fourth distinct variety of West Germanic.

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  2. The West Germanic languages include the three most widely spoken Germanic languages: English with around 360–400 million native speakers; [2] [nb 2] German, with over 100 million native speakers; [3] and Dutch, with 24 million native speakers.

  3. 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. The most spoken languages in the branch are English, German, and Dutch.

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  4. Each subfamily in this list contains subgroups and individual languages. The standard division of Germanic is into three branches: East Germanic languages; North Germanic languages; West Germanic languages; They all descend from Proto-Germanic, and ultimately from Proto-Indo-European.

  5. Las lenguas germánicas de Europa están divididas en lenguas germánicas septentrionalesy occidentales Neerlandés (Germánico occidental) Alto alemán y bajo alemán (Germánico occidental) Inglés (Germánico occidental) Frisón (Germánico occidental) Escandinavo oriental (Germánico septentrional) Escandinavo occidental (Germánic...

  6. El grupo germánico se divide en tres ramas o grupos:[4] . El grupo occidentales el que cuenta con más hablantes. A su vez se distingue entre: Germánico del Mar del norte (anglofrisio)que incluye, entre otras lenguas, al inglés. Germánico del Rin-Weserque dieron lugar al neerlandés, al afrikáansy el bajo alemán.

  7. West Germanic languages, group of Germanic languages that developed in the region of the North Sea, Rhine-Weser, and Elbe. Out of the many local West Germanic dialects the following six modern standard languages have arisen: English, Frisian, Dutch ( Netherlandic -Flemish), Afrikaans, German, and Yiddish. English

  8. 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, which however remained in contact over a considerable time, especially the Ingvaeonic languages (including English), which arose from West Germanic ...

  9. English is a West Germanic language in the Indo-European language family, with its earliest forms spoken by the inhabitants of early medieval England. [3] [4] [5] It is named after the Angles, one of the ancient Germanic peoples that migrated to the island of Great Britain.

  10. Pages in category "West Germanic languages" The following 18 pages are in this category, out of 18 total.

  11. Germanic languages - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Germanic languages 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]