Djananeg : diforc'h etre ar stummoù

1 879 okted lamet ,  17 vloaz zo
achu
D (lañs)
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[[Category:Yezhoù ar bed]]
{{LabourAChom}}
 
{{Peurunvan}}
{{language|
|familycolor=yellow
|name=Bijil Neo-Aramaic
|nativename='<big>&#1500;&#1513;&#1504;&#1497;&#1491; &#1491;&#1497;&#1504;&#1503;</big> [''Li&#353;&#257;n&icirc;d J&#257;n&#257;n'']'
|states=[[Israel]]
|region=[[Jerusalem]] originally from Bijil in Iraqi [[Kurdistan]]
|speakers=10 second-language speakers, effectively extinct
|rank=''Not in top 100''
|family=[[Afro-Asiatic]]<br>
&nbsp;[[Semitic languages|Semitic]]<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;[[Central Semitic languages|Central Semitic]]<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;[[Aramaic language|Aramaic]]<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Eastern Aramaic<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Central<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Northeastern<br>
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;'''Bijil Neo-Aramaic'''
|nation=None
|agency=None
|iso1= None
|iso2=sem
|sil=BJF
}}
'''Bijil Neo-Aramaic''' is a modern [[Jew]]ish [[Aramaic language]], often called ''Neo-Aramaic'' or ''[[Judeo-Aramaic]]''. It was originally spoken in the village of Bijil in [[Iraq]]i [[Kurdistan]]. The native name of the language is ''Lishanid Janan'', which means 'our language', and is similar to names used by other Jewish Neo-Aramaic dialects ([[Lishan Didan]], [[Lishanid Noshan]]).
 
Ur [[Yezhoù semitek|yezh semitek]] eo an '''djananeg''' ('לשניד דינן ''lišānîd jānān'', "hon yezh") pe '''yuzev-[[aramaeg]]''' komzet ez-hengounel gant ar [[yuzev|yuzevion]] e kêriadenn Bidjil (pe ''Bijil'') en [[Kurdistan]] ([[Irak]]).
== Origin and use today ==
 
Bremañ avat ne vez komzet nemet gant un 10 den bennaket o chom e Stad "[[Israel]]".
The Jewish inhabitants of a wide area from northern [[Iraq]], eastern [[Turkey]] and north western [[Iran]] mostly spoke various dialects of modern [[Aramaic language|Aramaic]]. The turmoil near the end of the [[First World War]] and resettlement in [[Israel]] in [[1951]] (when eight families from Bijil moved to the new Jewish state) led to the decline of these traditional languages.
 
Mervel a reas an den diwezhañ a rae gant an djananeg evel yezh kentañ e [[1998]] hag an dud all barrek warnañ evel eil [[yezh]] hag a van c'hoazh o deus holl ouzhpenn tri-ugent vloaz.
The last native speaker of Bijil Neo-Aramaic died in [[1998]]. The remaining second-language speakers are all related and over sixty years of age. The first language of these speakers is either [[Hebrew language|Hebrew]] or [[Kurdish language|Kurdish]], and some also speak [[Arabic language|Arabic]] or another Neo-Aramaic dialect. Thus, the language is effectively extinct.
 
Ur [[yezh en arvar]] da vont da get an hini eo, pe c'hoazh ur [[yezh varv|yezh damvarv]].
Not enough evidence about Bijil Neo-Aramaic has been gathered to establish a connection with other Neo-Aramaic dialects. It may be related to [[Lishanid Noshan]], which has clusters around [[Arbil]] to the south east of Bijil. There maybe some similarities between Bijil Neo-Aramaic and the subdialect of Lishanid Noshan formerly spoken in the village of Dobe, 50 km north of Arbil.
 
==Gwelet ivez==
There are no known texts written in Bijil Neo-Aramaic.
* [[Aramaeg]]
{{clearright}}{{Jewish language}}
* [[Yezhoù yuzevek]]
 
==Liammoù See also diavaez==
* [http://www.ethnologue.com/show_language.asp?code=BJF ''Ethnologue report for Bijil Neo-Aramaic''].
* [[Aramaic language]]
* [[Jewish languages]]
* [[Aramaic alphabet]]
 
== External links ==
 
* [http://www.ethnologue.com/show_language.asp?code=BJF Ethnologue report for Bijil Neo-Aramaic].
 
[[en:Bijil Neo-Aramaic language]]
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