Tataramon na Cree

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Cree
ᓀᐦᐃᔭᐍᐏᐣ, nēhiyawēwin (Plains)
ᓃᐦᐃᖬᐑᐏᐣ, nīhithawīwin (Woods)
ᓀᐦᐃᓇᐌᐎᐣ, nêhinawêwin (W Swampy)
ᐃᓂᓃᒧᐎᓐ, ininîmowin (E Swampy)
ᐃᔨᓂᐤ ᐊᔭᒥᐎᓐ, Iyiniu-Ayamiwin (N Eastern)
ᐄᔨᔫ ᐊᔨᒨᓐ, Iyiyiu-Ayamiwin (S Eastern)
Historical distribution of Cree peoples
Subong saCanada; United States (Montana)
SubongCree
Subong na mga parataram
96,000, 27% of ethnic population (2016 census)[1]
(including MontagnaisNaskapi and Atikamekw)
Latin, Canadian Aboriginal syllabics (Cree)
Opisyal na kamugtakan
Opisyal na tataramon sa
Plantilya:Country data Northwest Territories[3]
Binistado kan minoridad
tataramon sa
Mga kodigo nin tataramon
ISO 639-1cr
ISO 639-2cre
ISO 639-3creinklusibong kodigo
Indibiduwal na mga kodigo:
crk – Plains Cree
cwd – Woods Cree
csw – Swampy Cree
crm – Moose Cree
crl – Northern East Cree
crj – Southern East Cree
nsk – Naskapi
moe – Montagnais
atj – Atikamekw
Glotologocree1271  Cree–Montagnais–Naskapi
cree1272
Six dialects of Cree are classified as Vulnerable by the UNESCO Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger
Six dialects of Cree are classified as Vulnerable by the UNESCO Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger
Pwedeng igwang mga simbolong IPA phonetic sa Unicode sa pahinang ini. Hilingon an IPA chart para sa Ingles para sa lyabeng sa pagtaram basado sa Ingles.

An Cree /ˈkr/[4] (midbid man bilang Cree–MontagnaisNaskapi) iyo an dialect continuum kan Algonquian languages pigtataram kan haros 117,000 mga tawo sa enterong Canada, poon sa Northwest Territories pasiring sa Alberta sagkod sa Labrador.[5] Kun konsiderasyon bilang sarong tataramon, iyo iyan an aboriginal language na igwa nin pinakahangkaw na bilang nin parataram sa Canada.[6] An solamenteng rehiyon na kun saen an Cree igwa nin official status iyo an sa Northwest Territories, kaiba an walong iba pang aboriginal languages.[7] Diyan an Cree pigtataram sa pangenot sa Fort Smith asin Hay River.[8]

Toltolan[baguhon | baguhon an source]

  1. "Language Highlight Tables, 2016 Census – Aboriginal mother tongue, Aboriginal language spoken most often at home and Other Aboriginal language(s) spoken regularly at home for the population excluding institutional residents of Canada, provinces and territories, 2016 Census – 100% Data". Canada Statistics. 2017-08-02. Retrieved 2017-11-22. 
  2. Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin; Bank, Sebastian (2022-05-24). "Cree-Montagnais-Naskapi". Glottolog. Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. Archived from the original on 2022-10-15. Retrieved 2022-10-29.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  3. "Official Languages of the Northwest Territories" (PDF). Northwest Territories Language Commissioner. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 23, 2012.  (map)
  4. Laurie Bauer (2007). The Linguistics Student's Handbook. Edinburgh. 
  5. "Education, Culture, and Employment". Government of the Northwest Territories. Archived from the original on July 27, 2018. Retrieved October 4, 2017.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  6. "2006 Census". Statistics Canada. Archived from the original on 2013-10-16. Retrieved October 16, 2013. 
  7. Error sa pag-cite: Imbalidong <ref> tatak; mayong teksto na ipinagtao para sa reperensiya na pinagngaranan na lang
  8. "2016–2017 annual report on official languages" (PDF). Government of the Northwest Territories.