The history of the Spanish language

Spanish, the language of both worlds, new and old, mostly considered as the coolest language across the globe. Of course, many of us unconsciously use the simple yet interesting phrases like, ’Hola,’ ‘ Amigos’, ‘ Mucho gusto’!… The addendum goes on. Since the language has gained its popularity in terms of as a language of communication but also a language of professionals.

If someone speaks Spanish as a language, it is the Castilian Spanish, which is the modern-day Spanish, spoken widely, approximately 74% of the population of Castilian region of Spain. Out of all other languages of the world, it is the second widely spoken language across the world. It is spoken in 44 other countries mainly in the South American continent, a narrow part of the African continent and one of the Asian countries, the Philippines (no more an official language now).

The modern Spanish, as we call today has its roots from Castilian Spanish, and it has diversified as a language of the modern world, eventually, it’s one of the main six official languages of UN and one of the languages of European Union. The Castilian Spanish has emerged from Spain and spread out across various parts of other continents. A remarkable contribution could be credited with Christopher Columbus and its expedition with the American continent. As Christianity evolved during 1492, Spanish has a major impact and later developed into the language of Europeans. Certain linguists pointed out the fact that Spanish has ancestry from Vulgar Latin and of course certain dialects of Arabic. Its influence could be identified in the usage and context.

As many Latin-American countries and part of U S A has taken it’s as the official language, it’s one of the most popular languages of the internet. Many resources reveal its enormous impact on science and technology, we have a different variant of Castilian Spanish, the base form the remains the same, and a beginner of the language couldn’t differentiate much about it.

Obviously, the question emerges like everyone as a beginner of a language, which variant of Spanish one should learn? We have majorly the European (western Spanish), the Latin American Spanish. As a beginner the base form remains the same, it’s the futuristic decision which variant one should choose for the purpose learning

Whatever Spanish is a language of music and dance, and easy to follow and the enthusiasm remains the same while you learn, and it is the language you could be fascinated in no spare time.

Adios!!

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