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Kannada language

Malayalam language

Tamil languages

Telugu language

Tulu language

 

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The main article for this category is Dravidian languages.

Sections

Dravidian language stubs

Kannada language

Malayalam language

Tamil languages

Telugu language

Tulu language

    

Pages

Allar language

Ankola Kannada

Are Bhashe dialect

Attapady Kurumba language

Bazigar language

Bellari language

Bellary language

Bharia language

Brahui language

Dravidian languages

Dravido-Korean languages

Duruwa language

Elamo-Dravidian languages

Gondi language

Gondi script

Gunjala Gondi Lipi

Havigannada dialect

Iyengar Tamil of Karnataka

Jeseri dialect

Judeo-Malayalam

Kalanadi language

Kanikkaran language

Kannada

Kannada dialects

Khirwar language

Kodava language

Kolami language

Konda language (Dravidian)

Koraga language

Koya language

Kudiya language

Kui language (India)

Kumbaran language

Kunduvadi language

Kurichiya language

Kurukh language

Kurumba language

Kuvi language

Lingua Malabar Tamul

Madiya language

Mala Malasar language

Malankuravan language

Malasar language

Malto language

Manda language (India)

Middle Tamil language

Muduga language

Mukha-Dora language

Muria language

Nagarchal language

Naiki language

Official languages of Puducherry

Old Tamil language

Ollari language

Pardhan language

Pathiya language

Pengo language

Proto-Dravidian language

Sankethi dialect

States of India by Tamil speakers

Tamil language

Tamil–Kannada languages

Telugu language

Thachanadan language

Toda language

Tulu language

Ullatan language

Vishavan language

Wayanad Chetti language

 

Original courtesy of Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Dravidian_languages — Please support Wikipedia.
This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia. A portion of the proceeds from advertising on Digplanet goes to supporting Wikipedia.
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Dravidian Languages (India) Book Review - India - Phrasebook

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Dravidian peoples

Dravidian refers to the speakers of the Dravidian languages in South Asia. There are around 220 million native speakers of Dravidian languages.

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Languages of India

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Evolution of Malayalam Language

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Tamil Language is The Ancient Language

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272 news items

 
http://www.newsgram.com/
Wed, 10 Feb 2016 02:51:32 -0800

The fact that large parts of India were populated by speakers of non-Indo-European languages: the Dravidian languages in the south and the Austric (Kol-Munda) languages in east-central India, which were interpreted as remnants of “pre-Aryan” languages ...
 
The Hindu
Tue, 09 Feb 2016 01:02:16 -0800

M.B. Emeneau, an authority on all Dravidian languages, had clearly documented the origin of the name several decades ago. Where Stone house (the first house built in Ootacamund by its founder John Sullivan) now stands, there was formerly a Toda mund, ...
 
The Hindu
Sun, 07 Feb 2016 16:00:00 -0800

M.B. Emeneau, an authority on all Dravidian languages, had clearly documented the origin of the name several decades ago. Where Stone house (the first house built in Ootacamund by its founder John Sullivan) now stands, there was formerly a Toda mund, ...

Calcutta Telegraph

Calcutta Telegraph
Mon, 25 Jan 2016 15:12:23 -0800

Many present-day Indians who speak Indo-European languages or even Dravidian languages may thus have genetic components they inherited from AAA or ATB groups. "Languages evolve much faster than genes," Majumder said. "The evolution of ...
 
Lankaweb
Tue, 26 Jan 2016 15:14:23 -0800

... the speakers of the Dravidian languages in South Asia. (Initially it was meant for only Tamil speaking but later expanded to include majority Dravida speaking Indian states (Kerala, Andra Pradesh, Karnataka). However, only Tamil Nadu supported this ...
 
The Economist (blog)
Wed, 01 May 2013 12:28:32 -0700

Kannada, Malayalam, Tamil, and Telugu, the four major languages spoken there, are Dravidian languages. They are structurally unrelated to the languages of northern India, which are Indo-European. But Sanskrit, an Indo-European language of ancient India ...

The Hindu

The Hindu
Thu, 13 Aug 2015 03:40:20 -0700

Mahadevan says Indus Dravidian languages influenced the earliest Southern Dravidian languages, especially old Tamil, and that in old Tamil, the Indus phrase ABCD became a collection of titles of the Pandiyan dynasty. Take Sign 'A' - 'barter.' Although ...
 
The Economist (blog)
Mon, 13 May 2013 00:41:15 -0700

IT IS rare that Johnson is compelled to respond to comments. But my last post, about the fun parallels in the hybrid development of English and Dravidian languages, seems to have stirred the passions of our readers. Many of them commented, dismissing ...
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