मिथिलाक्षर वर्णमाला

City Muzaffarpur News

Maithili is spoken mainly in Bihar and Jharkhand states in northeastern India, and also in the Terai region of southern Nepal. There are about 30 million speakers of Maithili in India, and another 4 million in Nepal. Maithili belongs to the Eastern Bihari branch of the Indo-Aryan language family, and is closely related to Bhojpuri and Magahi.

How to learn maithili language pdf ?

Sound of maithili language

Maithili’s sound system is similar to that of other Indo-Aryan languages (India). And it is also called as Sweet language. It really sound very sweet to your ear.

Vowels in Maithili

Maithili has 8 vowels which can be oral or nasal. In romanization, nasalization is represented by a tilde over the vowel, e.g., nasalized /a/ is represented by /ã/.


Maithili Language Overview

AFFILIATION
Maithili belongs to the family of Indo-European languages. Precisely, it is the Bihari language of the Indo-Aryan branch of the Indo-Iranian Eastern subgroup. Bhojpuri and Magadhi are languages that are closely related.

Maithili phoneme

Depending on the study, the Maithili phoneme list is detailed, consisting of thirty consonants and eight vowels. In comparison to duration, aspiration and nasalization are contrasting (the former being a salient Maithili sound system characteristic). Gemination is also a noteworthy feature in phonotactic Maithili. Maithili’s syllable form is (C)(C)V(V)(C)(C), where ‘consonant’ is abbreviated by C, ‘vowel’ is abbreviated by V, and parenthesis elements are optional. Maithili, as with most Indo-Aryan languages, is a language of stress. Nevertheless, in Maithili, stress is much weaker than in English and plays a less critical grammatical role in differentiating words. The overall trend, though there are variations, is that stress occurs on the penultimate syllable. Stress lies on the single syllable of monosyllabic words.


maithili language translator

english to maithili language translator online

maithili language sotipura

santali language

maithili and bengali

india official languages hindustani

history of tirhuta script