from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See New Norwegian.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. One of the two major written standards (language variants) of Norwegian.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. one of two official languages of Norway; based on rural dialects
And I'm quite sure in Norwegian Nynorsk it should be 'hvor', not 'kvor', although it's kinda pronounced that way.
'' 'Nynorsk' '' ( 'new Norwegian') is one of the two official, standard varieties of the
With various degrees of emphasis, the many projects within the large umbrella of Folkspraak try to unite living Germanic languages -- from the big four of English, High German, Dutch, and Swedish/Norwegian/Danish to the grab bag of smaller Germanic languages such as Low German, Afrikaans, Yiddish, Frisian, Icelandic, and Nynorsk -- under a single common auxiliary language.
I can't remember my best friend's birthday, but I can remember obscure burlesque musical numbers in Nynorsk after fifteen years.
They have four, and Norway alone has two Bokmal and Nynorsk.
The actual level of popularity of Nynorsk might give us a clue.
It is uncertain whether we will equal the popularity of Nynorsk, but the phenomenon will be noticed.
(LandsmÃ¥l or Nynorsk) in the mid-19th century was mainly due to the efforts of the Norwegian poet Ivar Aasen, who presented it as an alternative to the official Norwegian language of the time (RiksmÃ¥l, Dano-Norwegian).
Added localization in Japanese, Norwegian (Nynorsk) and Danish languages.
They include the difficulties in getting a home telephone (and a telephone directory); learning Norwegian and then struggling to figure out which language to actually speak (bokmal, Nynorsk, Trondheim dialect, etc.); dietary concerns and strange foods (like moose); and the insane cold and ice.
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