Lingua Dacica

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Map of the geographical distribution of attested placenames with the -dava suffix, according to Olteanu (2010). The dava distribution confirms Dacia and Moesia as the zone of Dacian speech. The dava zone is, with few exceptions, consistent with Ptolemy's definition of Dacia's borders. There is no conclusive evidence that Dacian was a predominant language outside the dava zone in the 1st century AD. According to Strabo, the Thracians spoke the same language as the Dacians, in which case Dacian was spoken as far as the Aegean sea and the Bosporus. But Strabo's view is controversial among modern linguists: dava placenames are absent south of the Balkan mountains, with one exception (see Thracian, below)
Lingua Dacica
Taxinomia: Familiae Indoeuropaeae attributa; fortasse linguae Thracicae adpropinquanda et in subfamiliam Thraco-Illyricam includenda
Status: lingua exstincta
Sigla: 1 —, 2 ine, 3 xdc
Usus
Aevum: usque in saeculum III viva
Situs: Dacia prae-Romana et Romana
lingua fere ignota, e nominibus tantum restituenda
Litterae:
Scriptura:
Familiae linguisticae coloribus Vicipaedicis pictae
Familiae linguisticae coloribus Vicipaedicis pictae

Lingua Dacica[1], hodie exstincta, ad familiam Indoeuropaeam pertinuit. Eruditi nonnulli Dacicam idem ac Thracicam fuisse adseverant; multi divisioni "Thraco-Illyricae" vel "Balcanicae" linguarum antiquarum Indoeuropaearum attribuunt.

Vide etiam[recensere | fontem recensere]

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. "Dacicae nomenclaturae": Conradus Gesnerus, Mithridates: de differentiis linguarum (1555) textus f. 16v


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