Èdè Sérbíà

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
Lọ sí: atọ́ka, àwárí
Standard Serbian
српски srpski
Ìpè Àdàkọ:IPA-sh
Sísọ ní Serbia, Montenegro, Croatia, Bosnia, and neighboring regions
Ìye àwọn afisọ̀rọ̀ 12 million [1]
Èdè ìbátan
Sístẹ́mù ìkọ Cyrillic (Serbian alphabet)
Latin (Gaj's alphabet)
Serbian Braille
Lílò bíi oníbiṣẹ́
Èdè oníbiṣẹ́ ní  Sérbíà
 Bosnia and Herzegovina
Èdè ajẹ́kékeré ní  Kroatíà
 Húngárì[4]
Àdàkọ:MNE
 Slovakia[5]
Tsẹ́kì Olómìnira Tsẹ́kì Olómìnira[6]
Àdàkọ:MKD[7]
 Romaníà
Àkóso lọ́wọ́ Board for Standardization of the Serbian Language
Àwọn àmìọ̀rọ̀ èdè
ISO 639-1 sr
ISO 639-2 srp
ISO 639-3 srp
Linguasphere part of 53-AAA-g
Map of Serbian language - official or recognized.PNG
     Countries where Serbian is an official language.      Countries where it is recognized as a minority language.
Àdàkọ:Infobox language/IPA

Serbian (Àdàkọ:Lang-sr-cyr, Latin: srpski, Àdàkọ:IPA-sh) is a standardized register of the Serbo-Croatian language[8][9][10] used by Serbs,[11] mainly in Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina (mostly Republika Srpska), Montenegro, Croatia, and Macedonia.[12] It is official in Serbia and one of the official languages of Bosnia and Herzegovina, and is the principal language of the Serbs.


Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. http://www.rts.rs/page/stories/sr/story/125/Dru%C5%A1tvo/45760/Srpski+jezik+govori+12+miliona+ljudi+.html
  2. Ethnologue.com
  3. "Serbo-Croatian". Ethnologue.com. http://www.ethnologue.com/show_language.asp?code=hbs. Retrieved 2010-04-24. 
  4. Ec.Europa.eu
  5. B92.net
  6. "Minority Rights Group International : Czech Republic : Czech Republic Overview". Minorityrights.org. http://www.minorityrights.org/?lid=1834. Retrieved 2012-10-24. 
  7. "Minority Rights Group International : Macedonia : Macedonia Overview". Minorityrights.org. http://www.minorityrights.org/?lid=4021. Retrieved 2012-10-24. 
  8. David Dalby, Linguasphere (1999/2000, Linguasphere Observatory), pg. 445, 53-AAA-g, "Srpski+Hrvatski, Serbo-Croatian".
  9. Benjamin W. Fortson IV, Indo-European Language and Culture: An Introduction, 2nd ed. (2010, Blackwell), pg. 431, "Because of their mutual intelligibility, Serbian, Croatian, and Bosnian are usually thought of as constituting one language called Serbo-Croatian."
  10. Václav Blažek, "On the Internal Classification of Indo-European Languages: Survey" retrieved 20 Oct 2010, pp. 15-16.
  11. E.C. Hawkesworth, "Serbian-Croatian-Bosnian Linguistic Complex", also B Arsenijević, "Serbia and Montenegro: Language Situation". Both in the Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, 2nd edition, 2006.
  12. Kwintessential.co.uk