October 20, 2021

Linatin (lingua Latīna, pronunciation [laˈtiːna]) is an ancient Indo-European language spoken by Ancient Rome. It was the de facto international language of knowledge and study in central and western Europe until the 17th century. Through Roman conquest, Latin spread to the Mediterranean and much of Europe. It flourished in the languages ​​spoken in France, Italy, Romania, and the Iberian Law, and even in the colonies of those countries. There are two types of Latin: Classical Latin, the form used in poetry and prose, and Bulgarian Latin, the name of Latin dialects, until it differs into Romanesque languages. After the collapse of the Western Roman Empire and the rise of the Catholic Church, Latin became the language of the church (ecclesiastical language) and was the lingua franca of learned Western society.

See also

Opus Fundatum Latinitas, official language regulator

External links

Wikibooks in Lingua Latina Wiktionary in Lingua Latina Wikiquote in Lingua Latina Wikisource in Lingua Latina Ephemeris, online Latin newspaper Nuntii Latini, from Finnish YLE Radio 1 News in Latin, Radio Bremen Grex Latine Loquentium (Flock of Those Speaking Latin) Circulus Latinus Interretialis Archived 2013-05-20 at the Wayback Machine (Internet Latin Circle) Latinum School

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