Judaeo-Aragonese
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Judaeo-Aragonese
Judaeo-Aragonese
RegionAragon
ExtinctAn unknown date between the Middle Ages and the Second World War
Language codes
None (mis)
GlottologNone

Judaeo-Aragonese (Aragonese: Chodigo-Aragonés) was a Judaeo-Romance language, a Jewish language that was derived from Aragonese. It was used by Spanish Jews in north-central Spain from the mid-8th century to the 1492 Alhambra Decree, which expelled Jews from Spain. Later, it either merged with the various Judaeo-Spanish dialects or fell out of use because the far more influential Judaeo-Spanish.[]

While there are some scholars that believe that the language may have had some speakers until the Second World War,[] most scholars believe that it died out in the Middle Ages.[]

Along with Judaeo-Catalan, Judaeo-Aragonese shares a marked component of Judaeo-Greek.[1] It has been suggested that Judaeo-Catalan's influence on Judaeo-Aragonese was because of the influx of Judaeo-Catalan-speakers in the 14th century, especially after the 1391 pogroms.[2]

References

  1. ^ Wexler, Paul (1988). Three heirs to a Judeo-Latin legacy: Judeo-Ibero-Romance, Yiddish, and Rotwelsch. Wiesbaden: O. Harrassowitz. p. 8. ISBN 9783447028134.
  2. ^ Wexler, Paul (1988). Three heirs to a Judeo-Latin legacy: Judeo-Ibero-Romance, Yiddish, and Rotwelsch. Wiesbaden: O. Harrassowitz. p. 9. ISBN 9783447028134.



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Judaeo-Aragonese
 



 



 
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