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  • Author: kuncoro
  • Date Posted: Sep 7, 2015
  • Category:
  • Address: Italy

National Language — Italy

Il Piccolo Principe — in Italian.


Il Piccolo Principe — also in Italian.


Regional — Gallo-Rhaetian

Il Pissul Principe — in Western Friulian, a Romance language belonging to the Rhaeto-Romance family, spoken in the Friuli region of northeastern Italy.


Le Pice Prinz — in Ladin, is a Romance language consisting of a group of dialects that some consider part of a unitary Rhaeto-Romance language, mainly spoken in the Dolomite Mountains in Northern Italy in the provinces of South Tyrol, the Trentino, and the Belluno, by the Ladin people. It exhibits similarities to Swiss Romansh and Friulian.


Regional — Gallo-Italic

El Principe Boceta — in Venetian


Ël Cit Prinsi — in Piedmontese


E’ Prinzipì — in Emiliano-Rumagnol


Al Prinzipèin — in Emiliano-Modenese


Al Pränzip Fangén — in Emiliano Bolognaise


Regional — Italo-Dalmatian

Ru Prengeparielle — in Molisano, a group of dialects of the Neapolitan language spoken in the Molise region of Southern Italy.


Lu Principinu — in Salentino, a dialect of the Sicilian language spoken in the Salento region (province of Lecce, almost all the province of Brindisi, and part of the province of Taranto).


U Principinu — in Sicilian, which is a Romance language spoken on the island of Sicily and its satellite islands. It is also spoken in southern Calabria (where it is called Southern Calabro), specifically in the Province of Reggio Calabria, whose dialect is viewed as being part of the continuum of the Sicilian language.


Regional — Non Romance

Dar Khlumma Printz — in Cimbrian. Cimbrian refers to any of several local Upper German varieties spoken in northeastern Italy. The speakers of the language are known as Zimbern. Cimbrian is a Germanic language related to Bavarian most probably deriving from a Southern Bavarian dialect (although a Lombardic origin cannot be ruled out). Its many essential differences in grammar as well as in vocabulary and pronunciation make it practically unintelligible for people speaking Standard German or Bavarian.