Upper German Languages: Alsatian Language, Argentinien-Schwyzertütsch Dialect, Äuä, Austrian German, Basel German, Bavarian Language, Bernese German,

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General Books, 2013 - 44 páginas
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 36. Chapters: Alsatian language, Argentinien-schwyzertutsch dialect, Aua, Austrian German, Basel German, Bavarian language, Bernese German, Bernese German phonology, Central Bavarian, Cimbrian language, Colonia Tovar dialect, East Franconian German, Franconian languages, Highest Alemannic German, High Alemannic German, High Franconian German, Hutterite German, Johann Rietsch, Lombardic language, Low Alemannic German, Mocheno language, Northern Bavarian, Sathmarisch dialect, Southern Bavarian, South Franconian German, Swabian German, Swiss German, Upper German, Viennese German, Vogtlandisch dialect, Walser German, Zurich German. Excerpt: Swiss German (German: , Alemannic German: ) refers to any of the Alemannic dialects spoken in Switzerland and in some Alpine communities in Northern Italy. Occasionally, the Alemannic dialects spoken in other countries are grouped together with Swiss German, as well, especially the dialects of Liechtenstein and Austrian Vorarlberg, which are closely associated to Switzerland's. Linguistically, Swiss German forms no unity. The linguistic division of Alemannic is rather into Low, High and Highest Alemannic, varieties of all of which are spoken both inside and outside of Switzerland. The reason "Swiss German" dialects constitute a special group is their almost unrestricted use as a spoken language in practically all situations of daily life, whereas the use of the Alemannic dialects in the other countries is restricted or even endangered. The dialects of Swiss German must not be confused with Swiss Standard German, the variety of Standard German used in Switzerland. Unlike most regional languages in modern Europe, Swiss German is the spoken everyday language of all social levels in industrial cities, as well as in the countryside. Using dialect conveys neither social nor educational inferiority...

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