Juist (German pronunciation: ) (Low German: Juist) is an island and municipality in the district of Aurich in Lower Saxony in Germany.The island is one of seven East Frisian Islands at the edge of the Lower Saxon Wadden Sea in the southern North Sea.
The names used for some major European cities differ in different European and sometimes non-European languages. In some countries where there are two or more languages spoken, such as Belgium or Switzerland, dual forms may be used within the city itself, for example on signage.
Generally, the term Frisian Islands is used for the islands where Frisian is spoken and the population is ethnically Frisian. In contrast, the term Wadden Islands applies to the entire archipelago, including the Dutch -speaking westernmost islands of Texel and Vlieland and Danish -speaking Danish Wadden Sea Islands further north off the west coast of Jutland .
ISO 639-3 distinguishes four languages: gsw (Alemannic, Alsatian, Swiss German), swg , wae (Walser German) and gct (Colonia Tovar German, spoken since 1843 in Venezuela). Standard German is used in writing and in Germany orally in formal contexts throughout the Alemannic-speaking regions (with the exception of Alsace , where French or the Alsatian dialect of Alemannic is used instead).
BSAE emerged from the influence of local native languages on the British English variety often taught in South African schools. After dispersing BSAE has been seen as three distinct subvarieties: the basilect, mesolect, and acrolect. Not much has yet been studied on the subvarieties of BSAE, and the distinctions between them aren’t yet fully defined. However, there are some notable ...
North Frisian (0.01%) and Saterland Frisian; Upper Sorbian and Lower Sorbian (0.01%) European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. Germany ratified the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages on 16 September 1998 for the following languages in respect of specific Länder: Romani (across Germany) Danish (in Schleswig-Holstein)
The anomalous development [according to whom?] from -es to modern English -est, which took place separately at around the same time in the closely related German and West Frisian languages, is understood to be caused by an assimilation of the consonant of the pronoun, which often followed the verb. This is most readily observed in German: liebes du → liebstu → liebst du (lovest thou).