Arabic language

Article

December 6, 2021

Arabic (Arabic: اللُّغَة العَرَبِيّة) (listening) is one of the Semitic languages ​​and one of the six official languages ​​of the United Nations, the sacred language of Islam, the official language of the Arab world, and the minority language of the rest of North Africa. Arabic is the official language of 25 countries and with 470 million speakers, it is one of the most widely spoken languages ​​in the world. Today, this language has 13 different dialects and dialects, but modern Arabic is the standard written language accepted in all Arab countries. The influence of Arabic on other languages ​​of the world such as Persian, Pashto, Urdu, Hindi, and various languages ​​of the Turkish language family is significant. Arabic is the language of the Qur'an and many of the earliest Muslim writings and is considered a sacred language by many Muslims. In the golden age of Islam, Arabic was of great importance as the first language of the Islamic world and many scientific, literary and religious works were written in this language. This language is also called "antithesis" because it is the only language that has an antidote. Antidote is the word that has the most difficult method of application. The letter zad was added after the introduction of Arabic into Albanian.

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The history of the Arabic language can be divided into pre- and post-Islamic in one way. In pre-Islamic times, the Arabic language was divided into two branches, Southern Arabic and Northern Arabic. Southern Arabic was used in what is now Yemen and was influenced by its connection to the ancient Egyptians and the Phoenician civilization. With the advent of Islam, the language was gradually forgotten, and instead the Arabic language, which is the basis of modern Arabic, prevailed throughout Saudi Arabia. This language is now also called Classical Arabic. With the conquests of the Muslims and the Qur'anic Arabic language, which was very close to the formed Arabic language, it became widespread over time and today, as a classical Arabic language, it is scattered all over the Arabic-speaking world. Semitic languages ​​ It is a sub-branch of the African-Asian language family, which has its roots in the Middle East. These languages ​​are spoken by more than three hundred and thirty million speakers in West Asia, North Africa, and the Horn of Africa, as well as in large immigrant groups in North America, Europe, and Australia. Although some Semites still live in remote areas of Saudi Arabia, over the course of many days, they gradually left the peninsula and migrated to the surrounding areas, where they became acquainted with the language and culture of the people. During these migrations, great civilizations emerged in the surrounding areas, from which

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