Gujarati Bhasha Saundarya Pdf Book Download By Bhasha Niyamak kacheri

Gujarati Bhasha Saundarya Pdf Book Download By Bhasha Niyamak kacheri

About Gujarati Bhasha Saundarya Book

Gujarati bhasha saundarya book is one of the best pdf book to be useful in various exams like ,Gpsc,upsc,talati mantri,Revenue talati,Binsachivalay,And other gujarat based exams .This book includes various details of gujarati bhasha like jodani,samas,anuswar,samanarthi,anekarti,virudharthi and etc .This book is very useful for many exams so dont forget to download this book.
keep visiting our website for more search related to gujarat rojgar samachar,Gujarati grammer,gujarati vyakaran,gujarati grammer,english grammer in gujarati,gujarati vyakaan in pdf,gujarati grammer book,gujarati vyakaran book.
Why Gujarati Bhasha Has So Importance In NativeIndia A Brief Explanation Of Gujarati Bhasha
 Gujarātī, pronounced  is an Indo-Aryan language native to the Indian state of Gujarat and spoken predominantly by the Gujarati people. Gujarati is part of the greater Indo-European language family. Gujarati is the 6th most widely spoken language in India by number of native speakers, spoken by 55.5 million speakers which amounts to about 4.5% of the total Indian population. It is the 26th most widely spoken language in the world by number of native speakers as of 2007Gujarati is descended from Old Gujarati . In India, it is the official language in the state of Gujarat, as well as an official language in the union territory of Dadra and Nagar Haveli and Daman and Diu. As of 2011.

The Gujarati language is more than 700 years old and is spoken by more than 55 million people worldwide.Outside of Gujarat, Gujarati is spoken in many other parts of South Asia by Gujarati migrants, especially in Mumbai and Pakistan (mainly in Karachi). Gujarati is also widely spoken in many countries outside South Asia by the Gujarati diaspora. In North America, Gujarati is one of the fastest growing and most widely spoken Indian languages in the United States and Canada. In Europe, Gujaratis form the second largest of the British South Asian speech communities, and Gujarati is the fourth most commonly spoken language in the UK's capital London. Gujarati is also spoken in Southeast Africa, particularly in Kenya, Uganda, Tanzania, Zambia, and South Africa. Elsewhere, Gujarati is spoken to a lesser extent in China (particularly Hong Kong), Indonesia, Singapore, Australia, and Middle Eastern countries such as Bahrain

Gujarati (also sometimes spelled Gujerati, Gujarathi, Guzratee, Guujaratee, "Gujarati", Gujrathi, and Gujerathi is a modern IA (Indo-Aryan) language evolved from Sanskrit. The traditional practice is to differentiate the IA languages on the basis of three historical stages:

    Old IA (Vedic and Classical Sanskrit)
    Middle IA (various Prakrits and Apabhramshas)
    New IA (modern languages such as Hindi, Punjabi, Bengali, etc.)

IA languages split into Northern, Eastern, and Western divisions based on the innovate characteristics such as plosives becoming voiced in the Northern  and dental and retroflex sibilants merging with the palatal in the Eastern .
 Another view postulates successive family tree splits, in which Gujarati is assumed to have separated from other IA languages in four stages:

    Western, into Central and Southern.
    Central, in Gujarati/Rajasthani, Western Hindi, and Punjabi/Lahanda/Sindhi, on the basis of innovation of auxiliary verbs and postpositions in Gujarati/Rajasthani.
    Gujarati/Rajasthani into Gujarati and Rajasthani through development of such characteristics as auxiliary ch- and the possessive marker -n- during the 15th century.

The principal changes from Sanskrit are the following:

        Loss of original phonemic length for vowels
        Change of consonant clusters to geminate and then to single consonants (with compensatory vowel length)

No comments

Powered by Blogger.