|Other titles||Niedersächsische Dialekte über Grenzen hinweg|
|Statement||Alexandra N. Lenz, Charlotte Gooskens, Siemon Reker (Hg.).|
|Series||Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik. Beihefte -- Heft 138, Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik -- Heft 138.|
|LC Classifications||PF5627 .L69 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||365 p. :|
|Number of Pages||365|
|LC Control Number||2009674403|
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations, maps ; 25 cm. Series Title: Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und. DANS is an institute of KNAW and NWO. Driven by data. Go to page top Go back to contents Go back to site navigationAuthor: Jacob Hoeksema. Classification. The classification of Dutch Low Saxon is not unanimous. From a diachronic point of view, the Dutch Low Saxon dialects are merely the West Low German dialects native to areas in the Netherlands, as opposed to areas beyond the national border with Dutch Low Saxon dialects like Tweants show features of Westphalian, a West Low German dialect Ethnicity: Saxons, Dutch. Dutch Low Saxon (Dutch Low Saxon: Nedersaksies, Dutch: Nedersaksisch) is a group of West Low German dialects spoken in the northeastern is assumed to be the native language of between 1 and 2 million people in the Netherlands. Dutch Low Saxon is highly likely to be mutually intelligible with Low German; however, as each language is influenced by .
Low German or Low Saxon (German: Plattdeutsch, pronounced [ˈplatdɔɪ̯t͡ʃ] or German: Platt, pronounced ()) is a West Germanic language variety spoken mainly in Northern Germany and the northeastern part of the is also spoken to a lesser extent in the German diaspora worldwide (e.g. Plautdietsch).. Low German is most closely related to Frisian and English, with . Book reviews / Comptes rendus / Besprechungen Low Saxon Dialects across Borders — Niedersächsische Dialekte über Grenzen hinweg. Edited by Alexandra N. Lenz, Charlotte Gooskens & Siemon Reker. Until recently, Low Saxon was a suppressed or even oppressed minority language within its original territory. The Low Saxon dialects spoken in the Netherlands used to be officially considered dialects of Dutch, and those spoken in Germany used to be officially considered dialects of German. Low German (Plattdüütsch) “Low” in this case just means the lowlands of northern Germany, in contrast to the highlands of the Alps. Although this dialect is also slowly fading away, many speakers still see it as a part of their proud heritage, even going so far as to consider it its own language rather than a dialect.
Plattdüütsch is a Germanic language. It is known in English as Low Saxon or Low German, or as in German, Plattdeutsch. Plattdüütsch is spoken by many people across northern extended from East Prussia and northern Poland, across northern Germany, the Netherlands, Belgium and to Dunkirk in ally since World War II the name "Low Saxon" has . Book Chapter Publication status published Book title Low Saxon Dialects across Borders - Niedersächsische Dialekte über Grenzen hinweg Editor Alexandra N. Lenz, Charlotte Gooskens and Siemon Reker Series title Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik ISSN ISBN Volume Beiheft Pages - Publisher. Cross border intelligibility — on the intelligibility of Low German among speakers of Danish and Dutch: Published in: Low Saxon dialects across borders — Niedersächsische Dialecte über Grenzen hinweg, - Series: Beihefte Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik: Author: Gooskens, C.S., Kürschner, Sebastian: Editor. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and Missing: borders.