This category lists sites that refer mainly to non-grammatical aspects of Old English. The "Grammars" subcategory lists sites that refer mainly to grammatical aspects of Old English.Old English, sometimes referred to as Anglo-Saxon, is a member of the Germanic family of the Indo-European languages. It is the earliest form of the English language. It was written and spoken in England from roughly the 5th to the 11th century. Its written records include the earliest known poems in the English language and a considerable body of prose.
Examples of suitable sites for this category include general studies of Old English, studies of the origin and history of Old English, comparisons of Old English to Middle English and Modern English, discussions of Old English manuscripts, and studies of Old English vocabulary, pronunciation, spelling, the alphabet, runes, and dialects.
* Submit online grammars of Old English and studies of Old English grammar to the "Grammars" subcategory.
* Submit online courses in Old English to the "Courses" subcategory,
* Submit online Old English dictionaries to the "Dictionaries" subcategory.
* Submit bibliographies of Old English language studies to the "Bibliographies" subcategory.
Explanations, if included, should all be listed in English on sites in this category. Sites that describe English slang in other languages such as Chinese or Japanese should go to the following English as a Second Language category: Arts/Education/Language_Arts/English/English_as_a_Second_Language/Student_Resources/Idioms_and_Slang/.Sites found in this category will generally be listings of English that is not considered to be standard. This means that the language is free from the grammar and spelling restrictions of mainstream English and has been shaped by the idiosyncrasies of a particular culture or group of people.