Toktok:Ol tok Siamanik

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This article it's quite good. If somebody can translate we'll have a lot of information about Germanic languages. --Jeneme 09:01, 11 November 2007 (UTC)

Since it's not translated, I think this article should be deleted. The content is from what I can tell from enwp, and could be fetched either from an old page version there, or the deletion log here, if anyone is interested.

The article contained a few words in Tok Pisin, in this table under the header "Diachronic" (if there's any use for them: ido keep in mind that it might even be so that they are bad translations..):

General Note: The table shows the succession of the significant historical stages of each language (vertically), and their approximate groupings in subfamilies (horizontally). Horizontal sequence within each group does not imply a measure of greater or lesser similarity.

Iron Age
500 BC–AD 200
East Germanic West Germanic North Germanic
South Germanic Anglo-Frisian
Migration period
AD 200–700
Gotia, Lombadik1   Olfrenkonien Olsaksen Olfrisien Olinglis Proto-Nos
Vandalik, Bagandien, Olhai Siaman
Early Middle Ages
Old Low Franconian Runik Olwes Nos Runik Olis Nos
Middle Ages
Middle High German Middle Dutch Middle Low German Tok Midelinglis Tok Olaislan Tok Olnowe Eli OlDenis Eli Old Swedish Eli Old Gutnish
Late Middle Ages2
Tok Eliniuhai Siaman Tok Midelinglis Tok Eliskot LesTok Olaislan OlFerois OlNon Tok Midelnowe LesolDenis LesOlswidan LesOlgatnis
Early Modern Age
Kraimian Gotik Low Franconian varieties, including Das Tok Midelfrisien Tok Elimodeninglis Tok Midelskot Aislanik Ferois Non Nowijen Denis Swidis Gatnis
Modern Age
1700 to present
all extinct High German varieties Low Saxon varieties Ol Frisien veraieti English varieties Scots varieties extinct3 extinct3

Note 1: There are conflicting opinions on the classification of Lombardic. Contrary to its isolated position in the table above, it has also been classified as close to either Upper German or Old Saxon. See the article on the Lombardic language for more information.

Note 2: Late Middle Ages refers to the post Black Death period. Especially for the language situation in Norway this event was important.

Note 3: The speakers of Norn were assimilated to speak the Modern Scots varieties, and the Gutnish language is today practically a dialect of Swedish.

786r (talk) 18:56, 20 Septemba 2017 (UTC)[reply]