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International auxiliary language
An International auxiliary languageInvalid
refs with no name must have content (shortly IAL or auxlang) is a language that is intended for communication between people who have different first languages.
Languages of large societies over the centuries have almost reached the international level, for example Latin, Greek, Standard Arabic, Standard Chinese, English, French, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish.
Significant auxiliary languages
- pidgins - a simplified language used in Singapore, the Philippines, Polynesia and other places.
- Volapük - the first widely used constructed language, less popular after Esperanto was introduced.
- Esperanto - a constructed language with up to 2,000,000 speakers.
- Ido - a project of reformed Esperanto.
- Interlingua - a constructed language.
- Basic English - A constructed language, a simplified form of English with reduced number of words
- Herbert N. Shenton, 'An International Auxiliary Language', Proceedings: Twenty-Fifth Annual Convention of Rotary International (Chicago: Rotary International, 1934), p. 105
- Bodmer, Frederick. The loom of language and Pei, Mario. One language for the world.
- Atlas of Languages of Intercultural Communication in the Pacific, Vol 3, eds. S. A. Wurm; Peter Mühlhäusler; Darrell T. Tyron (Berlin; New York: Mouton de Gruyter, 1996), p. 519
- Esperanto, Interlinguistics, and Planned Language, ed. Humphrey Tonkin (Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1997), p. 183
- Ethnologue: Languages of the World, Seventeenth edition, eds. M. Paul Lewis; Gary F. Simons; Charles D. Fennig (Dallas, TX: SIL International, 2014) online version
- Language, a Right and a Resource: Approaching Linguistic Human Rights, ed. Miklós Kontra (Budapest: Central European University Press, 1999), p. 26