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  1. The Frisian languages (/ ˈ f r iː ʒ ə n / FREE-zhən or / ˈ f r ɪ z i ə n / FRIZ-ee-ən) are a closely related group of West Germanic languages, spoken by about 400,000 Frisian people, who live on the southern fringes of the North Sea in the Netherlands and Germany.

  2. The Frisian languages are a group of languages spoken by about 500,000 Frisian people on the southern fringes of the North Sea in the Netherlands and Germany. West Frisian, by far the most spoken of the three main branches with 875,840 total speakers, constitutes an official language in the Dutch province of Friesland.

  3. North Frisian is a minority language of Germany, spoken by about 10,000 people in North Frisia. The language is part of the larger group of the West Germanic Frisian languages . The language comprises 10 dialects which are themselves divided into an insular and a mainland group.

  4. Die friesischen Sprachen, allgemein nur Friesisch (westfriesisch Frysk, saterfriesisch Fräisk, nordfriesisch Friisk, fresk, freesk, frasch, fräisch, freesch) genannt, sind eine Gruppe von drei Sprachen. Sie gehören zum nordseegermanischen Zweig der westgermanischen Sprachen. [1] .

  5. Since 1956, West Frisian has an official status along with and equal to Dutch in the province of Friesland. It is used in many domains of Frisian society, among which are education, legislation, and administration. In 2010, some sixty public transportation ticket machines in Friesland and Groningen added a West Frisian-language option.

  6. › wiki › FrisiansFrisians - Wikipedia

    The Frisian languages are spoken by more than 500,000 people; West Frisian is officially recognised in the Netherlands (in Friesland), and North Frisian and Saterland Frisian are recognised as regional languages in Germany.

  7. › wiki › Old_FrisianOld Frisian - Wikipedia

    Old Frisian was a West Germanic language spoken between the 8th and 16th centuries along the North Sea coast, roughly between the mouths of the Rhine and Weser rivers. The Frisian settlers on the coast of South Jutland (today's Northern Friesland) also spoke Old Frisian, but there are no known medieval texts from this area.