Language maps Three interesting language maps for you, courtesy of strange maps (via Language Log) and Wikipedia (thanks Xavier!). Click on the images to go to the relevant articles. A recent map of the languages of Europe. PartagerClick to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window) Related By Celine|2016-10-18T15:49:33+00:00January 10th, 2008|Language|3 Comments Share This Story, Choose Your Platform! FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditGoogle+TumblrPinterestVkEmail About the Author: Celine I am Céline Graciet, a freelance English to French translator. Since 2003 I’ve been writing on all sorts of areas linked to translation and the life of a translator. Related Posts A microblog and a blog A microblog and a blog Piano de cuisine Piano de cuisine English, French and Arabic English, French and Arabic Margaret Gelling Margaret Gelling Plain English Campaign Plain English Campaign Bilingualism in the USA Bilingualism in the USA Rwanda drops French as official language Rwanda drops French as official language Translation and language links Translation and language links 3 Comments language hat January 10, 2008 at 3:47 pm There’s some good discussion of the second map at LH: http://www.languagehat.com/archives/002992.php céline January 10, 2008 at 3:56 pm Thanks for this, I had seen it, very interesting indeed, as ever on your blog. I had to credit LL as I spotted this before I visited your blog – LL is before LH in my RSS reader! Jim January 30, 2008 at 5:25 pm Eek! Looking at the simplified map of European language distribution, I see that Gascon (even under the guise of Franco-Provencal) has disappeared and there’s no Occitan east of Languedoc – very unlikely I think. The bits of Italy (Aoasta etc) that are usually counted as Franco-Provencal are now showing as Francophone – again doubtful. Maybe it’s my eyesight, but does it show Fruilia as a Romantsch speaking region? Not that it matters of course – the map is even more fun to argue about. Comments are closed.