|Other Freelang resources
|You may also be interested in our Romanian and Aromanian dictionaries.
|Live from the Blog
Maldives is well known for its breathtaking atolls and stunning resorts, but it also has its very own language. Maldivian, or Dhivehi (which means ‘islanders’ in Sanskrit) is an Indo-Aryan language spoken by about 300,000 people. It is closely related to the Sinhalese language spoken in Sri Lanka, and has been influenced by Arabic, French, Persian, Portuguese, Hindustani, and English. Maldivian is written from right to left in a script that shares some [...]
As promised, more updates today: English-Georgian, English-Old English, English-Maltese and English-Esperanto.
The largest update is the Georgian dictionary, our previous wordlist used romanized characters and had about 3,500 entries, but the new wordlist displays Georgian characters and has about 50,000 entries. Our Old English dictionary got a lot bigger too, from about 6,000 entries to more than 30,000 (there might be a few similar entries though). In [...]
Dalmatian is an extinct language that was spoken in what is now Croatia. It is classified as an Italic language, somewhere between Romanian and Italian, influenced by Venetian and Serbo-Croatian. Dalmatian was spoken on the Dalmatian coast from Fiume (now Rijeka) as far south as Cottora (Kotor) in Montenegro. Speakers lived mainly in the coastal towns of Jadera (Zadar), Tragurium (Trogir), Spalatum (Split), Ragusa (Dubrovnik) and Acruvium (Kotor), and on the islands of Curicta (Krk), Crepsa (Cres) and Arba (Rab). Each of these cities had their own dialect, but the two major dialects were Vegliot in the North and Ragusan in the South. Ragusan was the most prestigious dialect and was the official language of the Republic of Ragusa, an aristocratic maritime republic centered on the city of Dubrovnik which reached its commercial peak in the 15th and the 16th centuries, before being conquered by Napoleon and annexed by the Napoleonic Kingdom of Italy in 1808. At that time Ragusan language had been replaced by Italian language (among the higher class) and Croatian language (spoken by lower classes). It is reported that the last speaker of Dalmatian language died in 1898.
Download our free dictionary (for Windows or Android) and browse both the Dalmatian-English and the English-Dalmatian lists. Look up a word, add or modify an entry, and learn words at your own rhythm from a personal learning list. Click here to learn more about the features or scroll down to download the program. An online version is also available, so you can browse the dictionary without downloading it.
Download our free dictionary for Android! Browse the wordlists, look up words and practice your vocabulary at your own rhythm. An online version is also available, so you can browse the dictionary without downloading it.
List status: © Freelang
Dalmatian > English: 548 words
English > Dalmatian: 563 words
First upload: May 28, 2020
We have more than dictionaries and translation! Check out our collection of common expressions translated in all languages, test your knowledge with our quizzes about languages, or learn more about language families. To stay in touch with us, read our blog about languages and follow us on Facebook.