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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Aragonese > Mozarabic   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
MOZARABIC RITE
OWN LANGUAGE
SPEAKERS
INFLUENCE
IBERIA
MADRID
SEVILLE
WORDS
CASTILIAN
LANGUAGE
SPANISH
ARAGONESE
MOZARABIC
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Mozarabic"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Mozarabic was the mother language spoken by the Christian population. (Web site)
  2. Mozarabic is first documented in writing in the Peninsula as choruses (kharjas) (9th century) in Arabic lyrics called muwashshahs. (Web site)
  3. Because Mozarabic was not a language of high culture it didn't have an official script. (Web site)
  4. In the Mozarabic, the deacon proclaims "Humilitate vos benedictioni". (Web site)

Mozarabic Rite

  1. External links [1] (in Spanish) Silos monastery website [2] Dictionary of Terms Catholic Encyclopedia on Mozarabic Rite; source of size and ff number. (Web site)

Own Language

  1. Mozarabs themselves never called their own language "mozarabic" but by the name that meant "Latin" (i.e. (Web site)

Speakers

  1. Another language close to Mozarabic, Aragonese, still has some speakers today. (Web site)

Influence

  1. In Spain, Mozarabic chant was used and shows the influence of North African music. (Web site)

Iberia

  1. During this stage a set of romance dialects was spoken in Muslim areas of Iberia called Mozarabic. (Web site)

Madrid

  1. The modern "Madrid" evolved from the Mozarabic "Matrit", which is still in the Madrilenian gentilic.

Seville

  1. Other architectural styles include Mozarabic, such as the Reales Alcázares in Seville, and the Alcazaba in Málaga.

Words

  1. So the words "mozarabic" or "ajamiya" are exonyms and not an autonym of the language. (Web site)

Castilian

  1. The resulting language was a hybrid because Castilian borrowed many words from Mozarabic, and modern Spanish has an estimated 4,000 words with Arabic roots. (Web site)

Language

  1. The dialect of Spanish used in Arab-occupied Spain prior to the 12th century was called Mozarabic (see Mozarabic language). (Web site)
  2. This set of dialects came to be known as the Mozarabic language, though there was never a common standard. (Web site)

Spanish

  1. However, most linguists do consider Andalusian to be a dialect of Spanish, albeit heavily influenced by Mozarabic.
  2. It also exerted some influence on Mozarabic, Spanish (particularly Andalusian), Catalan, Portuguese and the Moroccan Arabic dialect. (Web site)

Aragonese

  1. In the west, this became general after the end of the 5th century, with the exception of a number of dialects (Mozarabic, Upper Bearnese, Upper Aragonese). (Web site)
  2. Mozarabic and Aragonese are classified by linguists as Pyrenean-Mozarabic, a separate group from Iberian Romance and Gallo-Romance. (Web site)

Mozarabic

  1. Castilian (also called Spanish): originated from a common Ibero-Romance shared with Galician-Portuguese, with some influence from Mozarabic and Basque. (Web site)
  2. Spanish (also called Castilian) originated from the common West Iberian Romance along with Galician, with some influence from Mozarabic and Basque. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Aragonese
  2. Culture > Cultures > Subcultures > High Culture
  3. Castilian
  4. Galician-Portuguese
  5. Society > Culture > Architecture > Architectural Styles
  6. Books about "Mozarabic" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Mozarabic"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: January 01, 2013.
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