The Ahom language was spoken by the Ahom people who ruled most of Assam from the 13th century until the British occupation in 1838. The apex of Ahom rule was reached under King Rudra Singh (1696–1714). ...more on Wikipedia about "Ahom language"
Andalusi Arabic was a dialect of the Arabic language spoken in Al-Andalus, the regions of Spain under Muslim rule. It became an extinct language in Spain after the expulsion of the Moriscos following the Christian Reconquest (Reconquista), though it is still used in Andalusi music and has significantly influenced the dialects of such towns as Tetouan, Fez, Rabat, Tangiers and Cherchell. ...more on Wikipedia about "Andalusi Arabic"
The Anglo-Norman language is the name given to the variety of the Norman language spoken by the Anglo-Normans, the descendants of the Normans who ruled the Kingdom of England following the conquest by William of Normandy in 1066. This langue d'oïl became the official language of England and later developed into the unique insular dialect now known as the Anglo-Norman language. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anglo-Norman language"
The Apabhramsa language was the next modification in the spoken language of North India after Prakrit, in a period broadly lasting from the 5th to the 10th century. Apabhramsa developed into modern-day Indo-Aryan languages such as Hindustani, Bengali, and Punjabi. Indian languages such as Tamil and Telugu belong to a different family, the Dravidian languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "Apabhramsa language"
Bolgar (also Bolğar), the language of the Bulgars, was a language, now extinct, whose classification is unknown. The established theory states that it was a Turkic language, but an alternative theory alleges links to the Iranian language group. It was used in Great Bulgaria, and later in Volga Bulgaria and in Danubian Bulgaria. The language became extinct in Danubian Bulgaria in the 9th century as the Bulgar nobility became gradually Slavonized through intermarriages with the Slavic majority there. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bolgar language"
The Coptic language is the last phase of the Egyptian languages, and is the direct descendant of the ancient Egyptian language written in the hieroglyphic, hieratic, and demotic scripts. The Coptic alphabet is written in a slightly modified form of the Greek alphabet, with some letters (which vary from dialect to dialect) deriving directly from demotic. As a living language of daily conversation, Coptic flourished from circa AD 200 to 1100. It survives today as the liturgical language of the Coptic Orthodox Church. ...more on Wikipedia about "Coptic language"
The Crimean Gothic language is dialect of the Gothic language that was spoken by the Crimean Goths in some isolated locations in the Crimea (now Ukraine) perhaps until as late as the 18th century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Crimean Gothic language"
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Cuman language was a Turkic language spoken by the Cumans similar to today's Crimean Tatar language. It is documented in several medieval works, including the Codex Cumanicus. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cuman language"
Cumbric was the Brythonic Celtic language centred in Cumbria, and spoken from lowland Scotland south to Yorkshire until about the 11th century. Cumbric was once referred to as North Welsh and Cornish as South Welsh. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cumbric language"
The term Curonian language may refer to two different, but genetically related Baltic languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "Curonian language"
Dalmatian is an extinct Romance language formerly spoken along the Dalmatian coast of Croatia and as far south as Kotor in Montenegro. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dalmatian language"
Fingalian is an extinct language spoken by the people of Fingal, an area to the north of Dublin. Similar to Yola language. The languages are often referred to as a single language "Yola and Fingalian", both of which became extinct in the mid-1800's. ...more on Wikipedia about "Fingalian"
Galindan is a poorly attested extinct language, generally considered to be part of the Baltic language family. There are no extant writings in Galindan. ...more on Wikipedia about "Galindan language"
Galwegian Gaelic is an extinct Goidelic dialect formerly spoken in South West Scotland. ...more on Wikipedia about "Galwegian Gaelic" My shortopedia is mine.
The Gothic language (*gutiska razda, * ...more on Wikipedia about "Gothic language"
Guanche is an extinct language spoken by the Guanches of the Canary Islands. Its ISO 639-3 code is gnc. It has been out of use since the 16th century. Scholars' knowledge of the language is limited to a few sentences and individual words recorded by early travellers, supplemented by study of placenames and some words borrowed into the Canary Islanders' dialects of Spanish. This makes it nearly impossible to determine its relationships with any certainty; however, most linguists consider Guanche to be related to the Berber languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "Guanche language"
Humanist Latin is a name given to the distinctive Latin style developed by the humanist movement during the European Renaissance in the fifteenth century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Humanist Latin"
Kawi (from Sanskrit: kāvya, "poet") is a language from the islands of Java, Bali and Lombok. It is actually a literary language based on Old Javanese, but heavily interlarded with Sanskrit loanwords. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kawi language"
Khazar is the language spoken by the medieval Khazar tribe, a semi- nomadic Turkic people from Central Asia. It is also referred to as Khazarian, Khazaric, or Khazari. ...more on Wikipedia about "Khazar language"
The Khitan language is a now-extinct language once spoken by the Khitan people. There were two writing systems for the Khitan language, known as the large script and the small script; they were functionally independent. The former was derived from Chinese ( Han characters), and the latter was reportedly created by the scholar Diela ca. 925 AD, and is said to be inspired by the Uighur alphabet. ...more on Wikipedia about "Khitan language"
Chorasmian, also known as Khwarezmian or Khwarazmian, is the name of an extinct northeastern Iranian language closely related to Sogdian. The language was spoken in the area of Chorasmian/ Khwarazm on the northern banks of the river Jaxartes in Transoxiana (part of the modern Republic of Uzbekistan). ...more on Wikipedia about "Khwarezmian language" Just http://www.shortopedia.com way
Knaanic (also called Canaanic, Leshon Knaan or Judeo-Slavic) was a West Slavic language, formerly spoken in the Czech lands, now the Czech Republic. It became extinct in the Late Middle Ages. The name Knaanic applied mainly to Judeo-Czech, but also to other Judeo-Slavic languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "Knaanic language"
The langue d'oïl language family in linguistics comprises Romance languages originating in territories now occupied by northern France, part of Belgium and the Channel Islands. ...more on Wikipedia about "Langue d'oïl"
Lombardic is the extinct language of the Lombards (Langobardi), the Germanic speaking settlers in Italy in the 6th century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lombardic language"
Medieval Greek (Μεσαιωνική Ελληνική) is a linguistic term that describes the third period in the history of the Greek language. Its symbolic boundaries start with the transfer of the capital of the Roman Empire from Rome to Constantinople in 330 AD, and end with the fall of Constantinople to the Ottoman Empire in 1453 AD (although linguistically it had not evolved from the Koine dialect of Ancient Greek until at least the 7th Century AD). As Medieval Greek co-exists with the history of the Byzantine Empire, another term often used to describe the period is Byzantine Greek. ...more on Wikipedia about "Medieval Greek"
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