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Bihari languages

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bihari is the western group of Eastern Indo-Aryan languages, mainly spoken in the Indian states of Bihar, Jharkhand, West Bengal and Uttar Pradesh and also in Nepal. [2][3]

Despite the large number of speakers of these languages, only Maithili has been constitutionally recognised in India, which gained constitutional status via the 92nd amendment to the Constitution of India, of 2003 (gaining assent in 2004).[4] Both Maithili and Bhojpuri have constitutional recognition in Nepal.[5]

In Bihar, Hindi is the language used for educational and official matters.[6] These languages were legally absorbed under the overarching label Hindi in the 1961 Census. Such state and national politics are creating conditions for language endangerments.[7] After independence Hindi was given the sole official status through the Bihar Official Language Act, 1950.[8] Hindi was displaced as the sole official language of Bihar in 1981, when Urdu was accorded the status of the second official language.[citation needed]

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Transcription

Contents

Speakers

The number of speakers of Bihari languages is difficult to indicate because of unreliable sources. In the urban region most educated speakers of the language name Hindi as their language because this is what they use in formal contexts and believe it to be the appropriate response because of unawareness. The educated and the urban population of the region return Hindi as the generic name for their language.[9]

Some major languages and dialects included in Bihari group

Language[10] ISO 639-3 Scripts No. of speakers[9] Geographical distribution
Angika anp Devanagari; previously Anga Lipi 743,600[11] Eastern Bihar, North-eastern Jharkhand, West Bengal and Eastern Madhesh
Bajjika Devanagari; previously Tirhuta 8,738,000[citation needed] North-Central Bihar and Eastern Madhesh
Bhojpuri bho Devanagari; previously Kaithi 39,519,400[12] Western Bihar, Eastern Uttar Pradesh, Northwestern Jharkhand, Northern Chhattisgarh, Northeastern Madhya Pradesh and Central Madhesh
Khortha N.A. Tirhuta script, Devanagari 8.04 million [13] North-eastern Jharkhand
Kudmali kyw Devanagari, Chis (also suggested as its possible script) 556,809 [14] South-Eastern Jharkhand, West Bengal
Magahi mah Anga Lipi; Kaithi and Devanagari 14,035,600[12] South Bihar
Maithili mai Tirhuta, Kaithi and Devanagari 33,890,000[12] Northern and eastern Bihar, Jharkhand[15] and Eastern Madhesh
Panchpargania tdb Devanagari, sometimes Bengali and Kaithi 274,000[citation needed] West Bengal, Jharkhand and Assam
Nagpuri sck Devanagari 5.1 million [16] West-central Jharkhand North-eastern Chhattisgarh Northern Odisha
Surjapuri sjp Devanagari 2,256,228 [17] North-eastern Bihar

Some linguists dispute the inclusion of Maithili within the Bihari languages grouping, stating that it shares more similarities with neighbouring Bengali as compared to other Bihari languages.[18]

References and footnotes

  1. ^ Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin, eds. (2017). "Bihari". Glottolog 3.0. Jena, Germany: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.
  2. ^ Yadava, Y. P. (2013). Linguistic context and language endangerment in Nepal. Nepalese Linguistics 28: 262–274.
  3. ^ "Language, Religion and Politics in North India". p. 67. Retrieved 1 April 2017.
  4. ^ "The Constitution (Ninety-Second Amendment) Act, 2003". National Portal of India. 7 January 2004. Archived from the original on 12 April 2015. Retrieved 11 April 2015.
  5. ^ https://www.thehindu.com/todays-paper/tp-in-school/nepal/article24876497.ece
  6. ^ Damani, Guarang (2015). "History of Indian Languages". Die-hard Indian. Archived from the original on 13 April 2015. Retrieved 11 April 2015.
  7. ^ Verma, Mahandra K. "Language Endangerment and Indian languages : An exploration and a critique". Linguistic Structure and Language Dynamics in South Asia.
  8. ^ Brass, Paul R. (8 September 1994). The Politics of India Since Independence (Second ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 183. ISBN 9780521459709. Retrieved 11 April 2015.
  9. ^ a b Cardona, George; Jain, Dhanesh, eds. (11 September 2003). The Indo-Aryan Languages. Routledge Language Family Series. Routledge. p. 500. ISBN 978-0415772945. ...the number of speakers of Bihari languages are difficult to indicate because of unreliable sources. In the urban region most educated speakers of the language name Hindi as their language because this is what they use in formal contexts and believe it to be the appropriate response because of lack of awareness. The uneducated and the urban population of the region return Hindi as the generic name for their language.
  10. ^ Bihari Languages Archived 4 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 24 March 2016. Retrieved 17 March 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  12. ^ a b c "India". Ethnologue. 2016. Archived from the original on 2 October 2017.
  13. ^ "Statement 1: Abstract of speakers' strength of languages and mother tongues – 2011". www.censusindia.gov.in. Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India. Retrieved 7 July 2018.
  14. ^ "Statement 1: Abstract of speakers' strength of languages and mother tongues – 2011". www.censusindia.gov.in. Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India. Retrieved 7 July 2018.
  15. ^ https://m.livehindustan.com/jharkhand/story-maithili-will-get-second-state-language-status-in-jharkhand-1835624.html
  16. ^ "Statement 1: Abstract of speakers' strength of languages and mother tongues – 2011". www.censusindia.gov.in. Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India. Retrieved 7 July 2018.
  17. ^ "Statement 1: Abstract of speakers' strength of languages and mother tongues – 2011". www.censusindia.gov.in. Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India. Retrieved 7 July 2018.
  18. ^ "Language, Religion and Politics in North India". p. 67. Retrieved 1 April 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 September 2019, at 06:00
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