Language synonyms

lăng'gwĭj
Category:
Part of speech:
A list of words and, often, phrases, abbreviations, inflectional forms, etc., usually arranged in alphabetical order and defined or otherwise identified, as in a dictionary or glossary
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A man's heavy oxford shoe, usually with decorative perforations and a wing tip
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The native language or dialect of a country or place
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The power or ability to speak
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A medium or agency of expression:
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A showing by a symbol, sign, figures, etc.
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A means of communication
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(Phonetics) The process of producing vocal sound by the vibration of the vocal folds that is in turn modified by the resonance of the vocal tract.
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A means of communication
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One's native language
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The method or manner of jointing.
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(Computing) target language; the language of the object code, the output of a compiler (not necessarily executable machine code)
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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News:
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Any of the gestures used in sign language
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The sound, image, or message transmitted or received by means of telecommunications.
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The art of acting in this way
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Anything said or done to convey a state of mind, intention, etc.; often, something said or done merely for effect or as a formality
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A means of communication
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Manner of speaking or singing; enunciation
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A speech form or an expression of a given language that is peculiar to itself grammatically or cannot be understood from the individual meanings of its elements, as in keep tabs on.
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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Any of several pidgins based on English and now spoken mostly on the Pacific islands and in West Africa.
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The specialized vocabulary of a particular field or social group, especially when viewed as unfamiliar:
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A person having a speaking, reading, or writing knowledge of several languages.
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A language, especially a pidgin, used by speakers of different native languages for communication in commercial trade.
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A hybrid language or dialect; a pidgin. Not in technical use.
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Rapid and incoherent talk; unintelligible chatter; jargon
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A means of communication
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A brief or informal dedication in a book, etc.
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The pictures or figures so used; pictographs; hieroglyphics
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Plural form of hieroglyphic
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Cuneiform characters or inscriptions
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All the copies of a publication, such as a book, that are printed at one time.
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(Uncountable) Something written, such as a document, article or book.
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Literature written in meter; verse.
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(Roman Catholic Church) A hymn of irregular meter sung before the Gospel.
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The act or art of singing:
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A customary manner of presenting printed material, including usage, punctuation, spelling, typography, and arrangement:
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A set of expressions used by a particular person or group:
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The size, shape, and structure of an organism or one of its parts. Biologists usually describe the morphology of an organism separately from its physiology. In traditional systems of taxonomy, classifications were based on the morphological characteristics of organisms. However, a method of classification based purely on morphology runs the risk of grouping together organisms that are actually relatively unrelated but have evolved similar features. In more modern systems of taxonomy, the genetic similarity of organisms, studied through the methods of molecular biology, is considered in addition to morphology when establishing taxa.
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The study of speech sounds in language or a language with reference to their distribution and patterning and to tacit rules governing pronunciation.
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The study and establishment of the phonemes of a language.
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The study of the morphemic systems of languages
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The study of the morphophonemics of a language.
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The science or study of sound; acoustics
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The system of sounds of a particular language.
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(Linguistics) The study or science of meaning in language.
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(Linguistics) A discipline within linguistics concerned with the meaning of a word independent of its phonetic expression.
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The act of finding fault; censure; disapproval
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Plural form of letter
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The origin and historical development of a linguistic form as shown by determining its basic elements, earliest known use, and changes in form and meaning, tracing its transmission from one language to another, identifying its cognates in other languages, and reconstructing its ancestral form where possible.
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The scientific study of dialects
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The branch of linguistics that involves the study of regional variations of speech forms.
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The study of language, sense 1
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The branch of linguistics that analyzes the effects of social and cultural factors within a speech community upon its language patterns
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Statistical estimation of the degree of linguistic divergence between two languages, based on the proportion of cognates.
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A method for estimating the dates when the branches of a family of languages separated from the parent language and from one another
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A method of synchronic linguistic analysis employing structuralism, especially in demonstrating contrasts between formal structures, such as different phonemes or sentence structures, that make up systems, such as phonology or syntax.
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The branch of linguistics that describes the structure of a language as it exists, without reference to its history or to comparison with other languages
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The study of language, sense 1
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(Linguistics) The scientific study of language change.
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(Linguistics) Historical linguistics.
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(Linguistics) A branch of historical linguistics that is concerned with comparing languages in order to establish their historical relatedness.
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The branch of linguistics that analyzes the structure of a language at a given point in its history
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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A grammar constructed according to this theory.
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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(Linguistics) A generative grammar, especially of a natural language, developed in the Chomskyan tradition of phrase structure grammars (as opposed to dependency grammars).
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(Linguistics) A theory of discourse that considers context-selected semantically equivalent elements and structures to be different instances of single underlying tagmemes.
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A system of grammar that analyzes language as systems of strata, including phonemic, morphemic, lexemic, and semantic strata
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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The study of language, sense 1
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Composed of distinct, meaningful syllables or words:
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Resembling or characteristic of an idiom.
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(Linguistics) Pronounced with the tongue in conjunction with other organs of speech.
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Of linguistics
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Of phonetics
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Of or relating to a province.
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Of, relating to, or according to the science of semantics.
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A corner or outside angle, as of a building
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A language considered as part of a larger family of languages or a linguistic branch. Not in scientific use:
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Verbal exchange or conversation:
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An artificial international language with a vocabulary based on word roots common to many European languages and a regularized system of inflection.
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(Computing, trademark) A popular multimedia platform, most often used for adding animation and interactivity to webpages.
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(Linguis.) The dialect of an individual
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A dialect of Greek that developed primarily from Attic and became the common language of the Hellenistic world, from which later stages of Greek are descended.
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(Archaic, rare) Speech, discussion or debate.
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A universal language
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The study of written records, esp. literary texts, in order to determine their authenticity, meaning, etc.
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A state of proper alignment:
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A style of speaking or writing, especially the language of a particular subject:
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(Obs.) The specialized vocabulary and idioms as of criminals and tramps, the purpose of which was to disguise from outsiders the meaning of what was said
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A manner or style of speaking, with reference to tone, diction, etc.
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An invented language, devised (c. 1879) by German clergyman J. M. Schleyer (1831-1912), for proposed use as an international auxiliary language: it uses roots from the major European languages and has a complex morphology
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The Latin edition or translation of the Bible made by Saint Jerome at the end of the fourth century ad , now used in a revised form as the Roman Catholic authorized version.
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Language viewed as a system including vocabulary, grammar, and pronunciation of a particular community.
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(Linguis.) The total stock of morphemes in a language
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The systematic study of terms
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the cognitive processes involved in producing and understanding linguistic communication
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a systematic means of communicating by the use of sounds or conventional symbols
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The act or a system of naming
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The words of a song, as distinguished from the music
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(language) communication by word of mouth
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(language) communication by word of mouth
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(language) communication by word of mouth
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(language) communication by word of mouth
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(language) communication by word of mouth
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Designating or of a widespread family of over twenty languages spoken by North American Indian peoples, including the Arapaho, Cheyenne, Blackfoot, Ojibwa, Fox, Shawnee, Abenaki, and Delaware
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Designating or of a group of extinct Indo-European languages of ancient Anatolia, including Hittite
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Designating or of this family of languages
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Of or relating to Austronesia or its peoples, languages, or cultures.
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Of or pertaining to Finnic languages.
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Of or relating to the Quechua or their language or culture.
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Of or relating to Samoyedic
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Of, or relating to, both China and Tibet
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Of or pertaining to Sudan
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Of, or relating to, both Tibet and Burma
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Of or relating to Tungusic or its speakers.
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Of or relating to the Ural-Altaic languages or to the peoples who speak them.
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Designating or of these languages or the peoples that speak them
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Designating or of this group of languages
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Of or relating to the Ural Mountains; Uralic.
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Designating or of these languages, the peoples that speak them, or their cultures
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Characterized by the use of inflection to express grammatical relations
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Of or relating to a language such as Eskimo or Mohawk, characterized by long, morphologically complex words with a large number of affixes that express syntactic relationships and meanings usually expressed as phrases or sentences in other languages.
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Of or using the Greek system of diacritics which employs the rough and smooth breathings and the grave, acute, and circumflex accents. Replaced by the monotonic system in 1982.
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Alternative spelling of Athabascan.
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(Person, proper) A masculine name
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A language family comprising the languages spoken by these peoples.
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A North American Indian language family of Washington and Oregon.
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(Designating or of) a family of languages including Aleut and the Eskimo languages
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According to one theory, the language family comprising the Indo-European and Anatolian languages: most scholars now believe Anatolian to be a branch of Indo-European
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This group of languages
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An Austro-Asiatic language family spoken in northeast India and adjacent regions and including Santali.
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A family of Native American languages of the southeast United States that includes Choctaw, Chickasaw, Creek, and Alabama.
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A proposed grouping of North American Indian language families, including the Athabaskan languages, Tlingit, and Haida
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A proposed stock of North American Indian languages spoken in Pacific coastal areas from California into British Columbia.
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The group of Native American peoples speaking languages of the Salish family.
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This branch of the Uto-Aztecan language family
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A member of a Siouan-speaking people.
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A family of North American Indian languages including those of the Kiowas and of a number of Pueblo villages in New Mexico and Arizona
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The language of the Tarascans, of no known linguistic affiliation.
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The family of languages spoken by the Tsimshian and related peoples.
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A family of Altaic languages that includes Turkish, Azerbaijani, Tatar, Uighur, Uzbek, and Turkmen
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A member of the original ethnolinguistic group hypothesized to have spoken Proto-Yeniseian.
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A member of a traditionally nomadic people of eastern Siberia, known for their animistic beliefs and practice of shamanism.
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The power or style of speaking
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A means of communication
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A means of communication
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Find another word for language. In this page you can discover 212 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for language, like: vocabulary, brogue, vernacular, speech, voice, expression, vocalization, phonation, native-tongue, mother-tongue and articulation.