Anglic languages

Anglic
Insular Germanic
Geographic
distribution
originally Great Britain (England, Lowland Scotland), now worldwide
Linguistic classificationIndo-European
Proto-languageOld English
Subdivisions
ISO 639-6angl
angl1265[1]

The Anglic languages (also called the English languages[2][3] or Insular Germanic languages[4]) are a group of linguistic varieties including Old English and the languages descended from it.[5] These include Middle English, Early Modern English, and Modern English; Early Scots, Middle Scots, and Modern Scots; and the now extinct Yola and Fingallian in Ireland.

English-based creole languages are not generally included, as only their lexicon, not their linguistic structure, comes from English.

Proto-Old English
NorthumbrianMercian and KentishWest Saxon
Early Northern
Middle English
Early Midland and Southeastern
Middle English
Early Southern and Southwestern
Middle English
Early ScotsNorthern
Middle English
Midland
Middle English
Southeastern
Middle English
Southern
Middle English
Southwestern
Middle English
Middle ScotsNorthern Early Modern EnglishMidland Early Modern EnglishMetropolitan Early Modern EnglishSouthern Early Modern EnglishSouthwestern EME, Yola, Fingallian
Modern ScotsNorthern Modern EnglishEast West Modern EnglishStandard Modern EnglishSouthern Modern EnglishWest Country Modern English
Other Languages
aragonés: Luengas anglicas
български: Английски езици
한국어: 앵글어
hrvatski: Engleski jezici
Bahasa Indonesia: Rumpun bahasa Inggris
íslenska: Ensk tungumál
македонски: Англиски јазици
português: Línguas ânglicas
українська: Англійські мови