ꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥꯟ ꯂꯣꯟ

ꯋꯤꯀꯤꯄꯦꯗꯤꯌꯥ ꯗꯒꯤ
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ꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥꯟ
հայերէն/հայերեն hayeren
ꯑꯆꯨꯝꯕ ꯈꯣꯟꯊꯣꯛꯇꯦꯝꯄ꯭ꯂꯦꯠ:IPA-hy
ꯃꯃꯥꯂꯣꯟꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥ ꯑꯃꯁꯨꯡ Nagorno-Karabakh.
ꯃꯃꯥꯂꯣꯟ ꯑꯣꯏꯔꯤꯕꯁꯤꯡ
6.7 million[꯱]
Early forms
ꯐꯖꯅꯥ ꯂꯦꯞꯊꯣꯛꯂꯕ ꯃꯑꯣꯡ
Official status
ꯑꯣꯐꯤꯁꯤꯑꯦꯜ ꯂꯣꯟ
ꯑꯄꯤꯛꯄ ꯑꯣꯏꯅꯥ ꯁꯛꯈꯪꯂꯕ
ꯂꯣꯟꯁꯤꯡ
ꯌꯦꯡꯁꯤꯟꯂꯤꯕꯁꯤꯡInstitute of Language (Armenian National Academy of Sciences)[꯱꯷]
Language codes
ꯑꯥꯏꯑꯦꯁꯑꯣ ꯶꯳꯹-꯱hy
ꯑꯥꯏꯑꯦꯁꯑꯣ ꯶꯳꯹-꯲arm (B)
hye (T)
ꯑꯥꯏꯑꯦꯁꯑꯣ ꯶꯳꯹-꯳Variously:
hye – Eastern Armenian
hyw – Western Armenian
xcl – Classical Armenian
axm – Middle Armenian
ꯒ꯭ꯂꯣꯇꯣꯂꯣꯒarme1241[꯱꯸]
ꯐꯥꯎꯅꯂꯣꯟ ꯃꯀꯣꯏ57-AAA-a
Map-of-speakers-of-armenian.png
  Official language spoken by the majority
  Recognized minority language
  Significant number of speakers
ꯃꯁꯤꯒꯤ ꯋꯥꯔꯦꯡꯁꯤ ꯑꯥꯏꯄꯤꯑꯦ ꯐꯣꯅꯦꯇꯤꯛ ꯈꯨꯗꯝꯁꯤꯡ ꯌꯥꯎꯏ ꯫ ꯆꯞꯆꯥꯕ ꯃꯇꯦꯡ:IPA#Rendering issues|ꯌꯥꯎꯗꯔꯗꯤ, ꯑꯍꯪꯕ ꯈꯨꯗꯝ ꯅꯠꯇ꯭ꯔꯒ ꯁꯛꯎꯗꯕ ꯎꯄꯨ ꯃꯆꯥ ꯎꯒꯅꯤ ꯌꯨꯅꯤꯀꯣꯗ ꯎꯕꯒꯤ ꯃꯍꯨꯠꯇꯥ ꯫ ꯑꯥꯏꯄꯤꯑꯦ ꯈꯨꯗꯝꯁꯤꯡ ꯃꯁꯤ ꯌꯦꯡꯉꯨ ꯃꯇꯦꯡ:ꯑꯥꯏꯄꯤꯑꯦ

ꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥꯟ ꯂꯣꯟ ꯑꯁꯤ ꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥꯟ ꯃꯁꯥꯗ ꯂꯩꯕ ꯏꯟꯗꯣ-ꯏꯎꯔꯣꯄꯤꯌꯥꯟ ꯂꯣꯟꯅꯤ ꯫ ꯑꯔꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥ ꯂꯩꯄꯥꯛꯅ ꯁꯛꯈꯪꯂꯕ ꯑꯃꯗꯤ ꯂꯩꯉꯥꯛꯄꯁꯤꯡꯅ ꯁꯤꯖꯤꯟꯅꯕ ꯂꯣꯟ ꯑꯃꯁꯨꯅꯤ ꯫ ꯑꯔꯃꯦꯅꯤꯌꯥ ꯑꯜꯐꯥꯕꯦꯠꯅ ꯂꯣꯟ ꯑꯁꯤ ꯏꯕ ꯁꯤꯖꯤꯟꯅꯩ ꯫ ꯂꯣꯟ ꯑꯁꯤ ꯃꯤꯑꯣꯏ ꯂꯤꯆꯥ ꯶꯷ ꯃꯨꯛꯅ ꯉꯥꯡꯏ ꯫

ꯃꯇꯦꯡ ꯂꯧꯔꯛꯐꯝ[ꯁꯦꯝꯒꯠꯂꯨ | ꯁꯦꯝꯒꯠꯂꯛꯄꯒꯤ ꯍꯧꯔꯛꯐꯝ]

  1. Eastern Armenian at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
    Western Armenian at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
    Classical Armenian at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
    Middle Armenian at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
  2. Implementation of the Charter in Cyprus. Database for the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. Public Foundation for European Comparative Minority Research. Archived from the original on 24 October 2011 ꯫ Retrieved on 16 June 2014
  3. Implementation of the Charter in Hungary. Database for the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. Public Foundation for European Comparative Minority Research. Archived from the original on 27 February 2014 ꯫ Retrieved on 16 June 2014
  4. Iraqi Constitution: Article 4. The Republic of Iraq Ministry of Interior General Directorate for Nationality. Archived from the original on 28 November 2016 ꯫ Retrieved on 16 June 2014 ꯫ “The right of Iraqis to educate their children in their mother tongue, such as Turkmen, Syriac, and Armenian shall be guaranteed in government educational institutions in accordance with educational guidelines, or in any other language in private educational institutions.”
  5. Armenian recognized official language in Iraqi Kurdistan.
  6. Territorial languages in the Republic of Poland. European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages (30 September 2010). Retrieved on 16 June 2014
  7. Implementation of the Charter in Romania. Database for the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. Public Foundation for European Comparative Minority Research. Archived from the original on 22 February 2012 ꯫ Retrieved on 16 June 2014
  8. Law of Ukraine "On Principles of State Language Policy" (Current version – Revision from 01.02.2014) (in uk). Document 5029-17, Article 7: Regional or minority languages Ukraine, Paragraph 2. rada.gov.ua (1 February 2014). Retrieved on 30 April 2014
  9. Hille, Charlotte (2010). State Building and Conflict Resolution in the Caucasus. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill Publishers, 241. ISBN 9789004179011. 
  10. "Javakhk Armenians Looks Ahead to Local Elections"꯫ 31 March 2010 ꯫ ꯆꯠꯅꯕ ꯆꯩꯆꯠ - 26 May 2014 ꯫ ꯫  "Javakheti for use in the region's 144 Armenian schools ..." 
  11. Mezhdoyan, Slava (28 November 2012). Challenges and problems of the Armenian community of Georgia. European Armenian Federation for Justice and Democracy. Retrieved on 26 May 2014 ꯫ “Armenian schools in Georgia are fully funded by the government ...”
  12. About Lebanon. Central Administration of Statistics of the Republic of Lebanon. Archived from the original on 26 May 2014 ꯫ “Other Languages: French, English and Armenian”
  13. Consideration of Reports Submitted by States Parties Under Article 44 of the Convention. Third periodic reports of states parties due in 2003: Lebanon. Committee on the Rights of the Child (25 October 2005). Retrieved on 26 May 2014 ꯫ “Right of minorities to learn their language. The Lebanese curriculum allows Armenian schools to teach the Armenian language as a basic language.”
  14. Sanjian, Ara. Armenians and the 2000 Parliamentary Elections in Lebanon. Armenian News Network / Groong. University of Southern California. Archived from the original on 26 May 2014 ꯫ “Moreover, the Lebanese government approved a plan whereby the Armenian language was to be considered from now on as one of the few 'second foreign languages' that students can take as part of the official Lebanese secondary school certificate (Baccalaureate) exams.”
  15. Saib, Jilali (2001). The Other Languages of Europe: Demographic, Sociolinguistic and Educational Perspectives. Philadelphia: Multilingual Matters, 423. ISBN 9781853595097. “No other language can be taught as a mother language other than Armenian, Greek and Hebrew, as agreed in the Lausanne Treaty ...” 
  16. (2008) Education in Turkey. Berlin: Waxmann Verlag, 65. ISBN 9783830970699. “Private Minority Schools are the school established by Greek, Armenian and Hebrew minorities during the era of the Ottoman Empire and covered by Lausanne Treaty.” 
  17. H. Acharian Institute of Language. Archived from the original on 5 October 2014 ꯫ “Main Fields of Activity: investigation of the structure and functioning, history and comparative grammar of the Armenian language, exploration of the literary Eastern and Western Armenian Language, dialectology, regulation of literary language, development of terminology”
  18. (2013) "Armenic", Glottolog. Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. 


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