What is the language spoken in Argentina?


Ask.com Answer for: what is the language spoken in argentina
Communication in Argentina
Languages: Spanish (official), Italian, English, German, and French
Telephones: 10.14 million (2011)
Cell Phones: 55 million (2011)
Internet Users: 13.694 million (2009)
Internet Code: .ar
Q&A Related to "What is the language spoken in Argentina?"
Offically, the people of Argentina speak spanish, but parts of the population also speak Italian, Arabic, or German, as well as some long-lived indigenous languages. Refer to.
Spanish is the major and official language of Argentina, but it is also influenced by Italian.
Argentine Castellano, or better said, caste-SH-ano, is significantly different from all other forms of Castellano (which means the Spanish language) There are two major differences
Spanish is the official language of both Columbia
1 Additional Answer

The Spanish spoken in Argentina has some idiosyncratic features, such as the use of "vos" instead of "usted" for the formal "you." Italian and Arabic are two of the largest immigrant tongues, with 1.5 million and 1 million speakers respectively. German, Yiddish and Catalan also have a large number of speakers. Argentina is home to a diverse group of indigenous languages, but many of these have tiny communities of speakers. Ethnologue estimates that the language Santiagueño Quechua has around 60,000 speakers, but this number is decreasing, while Tapieté, a dialect of Guarani, had only 180 speakers as of 2004.

Explore this Topic
There are two languages that are spoken in Greece and they include Turkish and Greek. However, the official language is Greek and it is spoken by 99% of the Greece ...
The languages spoken in Nigeria are said to be 521. The official language is English while the major ones that are spoken are Hausa, Igbo, Yoruba and Fulfulde. ...
The language spoken in the Dominican Republic is mostly Spanish. English is also spoken and it's even taught in schools to encourage its use. Other existing languages ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com