Do not include separate courses in Indo-European studies - there must be a formal program established, whether inside a department or as an interdisciplinary program.University Departments or Programs offering courses and degrees in the study of Indo-European Linguistics.
The format of the title should follow this pattern:
University of X - Program/Department Y
Sites for this category are focused on Albanian language linguistics and language learning. Sites about Albanian culture should be redirected to Society: Ethnicity: Albanian.Albanian is an family of related Indo-European languages spoken in Albania, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Romania, Solvenia, Greece, Italy, parts of the former Republic of Yugoslavia and others. Albanian appears to be the sole modern survivor of its own subgroup, possibly descended either from Dacian or Illyrian. The two major subfamilies of Albanian are Gheg and Tosk which are reported to be mutually unintelligible. Within the Tosk subgroup are Arbëreshë, Arvanitika and Tosk, speakers of which are reported to have varying degrees of mutual intelligibility though there is some disagreement as to the degree.
Please submit sites that deal totally or in part with some aspects of general Celtic linguistics or with those of more than one Celtic language, including those dealing collectively with the "Gaelic languages" (Irish, Scottihs Gaelic and/or Manx). Sites that cover Celtic history, archaeology or literature do not belong here.The Celtic language family consists of three languages still spoken in the British Isles (Irish, Scottish Gaelic and Welsh), one language still spoken in Brittany (NW France), two languages that died out within the last few centuries (Cornish and Manx), and several languages spoken in Classical times that we know relatively little about (Gaulish, Ligurian, Lepontic, etc.). Pictish may or may not have been Celtic.
This category is for noncommercial sites in English about the German language. Please avoid submitting the following types of sites to this category:Germanic languages are a subgrouping of the Indo-European language family and are broadly divided into the Eastern branch consisting of Gothic, the Northern branch which encompasses the Scandinavian languages and the largest branch, Western-Germanic, subgrouped into English, Frisian, German and Low Saxon/Low Franconian languages.
If you submit any of these types of sites to this category, they will be moved to a more appropriate category by the editor. If you are not sure which category your site belongs in, you may submit it here and the editor will move it to the appropriate category.
- Commercial sites should be submitted to Translation Businesses.
- Sites for language schools and institutes should be submitted to Reference/Education/International/Language_Schools/German.
- Sites in any language other than English should go under the appropriate subcategory of World.
Please submit sites on Mycenaean period Greek, which are principally about its writing system, to Science/Social_Sciences/Language_and_Linguistics/Graphemics_and_Orthography/Linear_B/The successive stages of Greek are Mycenaean, Classical, Koine, Byzantine, and Modern.
Please submit sites on Koine and Classical Greek to those specific subcategories.
Please submit all other sites to the main category.
Sites that are in Latin but are not about Latin should be submitted in the World: Lingua Latina category.There is currently no description created for this category.
Dictionaries should be submitted to:
Reference: Dictionaries: World Languages: L: Latin
Also be careful about not submitting sites that are essentially about classical studies into this category. The right place for these is probably:
Arts: Classical Studies: Roman
Please submit only sites associated with PIE as a whole. Sites devoted to a branch of Indo-European, such as Celtic or Indo-Iranian are best submitted to the category devoted to the branch. Sites on the prehistory of Europe, the Middle East, Central or Southern Asia are, on the other hand, best submitted to the appropriate category in Archaeology. Finally, sites with an emphasis on the distribution or grammar of known Indo-European languages are best placed at the higher level Science: Social Sciences: Language and Linguistics: Natural Languages: Indo-European cat.English, Spanish, Russian and Hindi, just to take four common examples, are languages that can be derived from a common ancestor. This ancestor is usually called Proto-Indo-European (PIE). The web pages collected in this category are concerned with one or several aspects of the study of PIE. This is a multi-disciplinary area. Linguists are interested in the reconstructed phonology, grammar and vocabulary of PIE. Archaeologists and historians debate the question of where and when PIE was spoken, and which archaeological culture can be identified with its speakers. Finally, ethnographers and scholars of comparative religion wonder about the culture and religion of these speakers, as reconstructable from the myths and religions of known Indo-European-speaking peoples, and from the archaeological sites associated with them.