Armenian language
The Armenian language (classical: հայերէն; reformed: հայերեն [hɑjɛˈɾɛn] hayeren) is an Indo-European language spoken by the Armenians. It is the official language of the Republic of Armenia and the se...
Armenian language - Wikipedia
Proto-Armenian language
Proto-Armenian is an earlier, unattested stage of the Armenian language that has been reconstructed by linguists. As Armenian is the only known language of its branch of the Indo-European languages, t...
Armenian hypothesis
The Armenian hypothesis of the Proto-Indo-European Urheimat, based on the Glottalic theory suggests that the Proto-Indo-European language was spoken during the 4th millennium BC in the Armenian Highla...
Graeco-Armenian hypothesis
Graeco-Armenian (also Helleno-Armenian) is the hypothetical common ancestor of the Greek and Armenian languages that postdates the Proto-Indo-European language (PIE). Its status is comparable to that ...
Graeco-Armenian hypothesis - Wikipedia
Armenian verbs
The verbal morphology of Armenian is fairly simple in theory, but is complicated by the existence of two main dialects, Eastern and Western. The following sketch will be a comparative look at both di...
Historical dialects of Armenian language
Classification des dialectes arméniens (Classification of Armenian dialects) is a 1909 book by the Armenian linguist Hrachia Adjarian, published in Paris. It is Adjarian's translation into French of ...
Historical dialects of Armenian language - Wikipedia
Mesrop Mashtots
Mesrop Mashtots  listen  (Armenian: Մեսրոպ Մաշտոց; 362 – February 17, 440) was an Armenian theologian, linguist and hymnologist. He is best known for having invented the A...
Mesrop Mashtots - Wikipedia
Almast
Almast (Armenian: Ալմաստ meaning diamond) is the only opera of the Armenian composer Alexander Spendiaryan.
In 1916 Spendiarian met Armenian poet Hovhannes Tumanian, who suggested three of his...
Anoush (opera)
Anoush (also Anush, Armenian: Անուշ) is a five-act opera composed by Armen Tigranian, based on the homonymous poem written by Hovhannes Tumanyan in 1892. Originally composed in 1912, it was first ...
Anoush (opera) - Wikipedia
Hurro-Urartian languages
The Hurro-Urartian languages are an extinct language family of the Ancient Near East, comprising only two known languages: Hurrian and Urartian, both of which were spoken in the Taurus mountains area...
Tumanyan
Tumanyan or T’umanyan or Tumanian may refer to:
Georgia (country)
Georgia /ˈdʒɔrdʒə/ (Georgian: საქართველო Sakartvelo, [sɑkʰɑrtʰvɛlɔ]) is a country in the Caucasus region of Eurasia. Located at the crossroads of Western Asi...
Georgia (country) - Wikipedia
Varduhi Varderesyan
Varduhi Varderesyan (Armenian: Վարդուհի Վարդերեսյան) born 19 March 1928, in Bucharest, Romania is an Armenian actress. She repatriated to Armenia in 1946, where she finished the studio of Leninaka...
Armenian PowerSpell
Armenian PowerSpell — the electronic corrector for texts in the modern Armenian language used in territory of Republic of Armenia. Checks spelling, grammar, punctuation, slang and some semantic errors...
Urartian language
Urartian, Vannic, and (in older literature) Chaldean (Khaldian, or Haldian) are conventional names for the language spoken by the inhabitants of the ancient kingdom of Urartu that was located in the r...
Urartian language - Wikipedia
Homshetsi dialect
Homshetsi (Հոմշեցի Homshetsi lizu "the Hamshen language", Turkish: Hemşince) is an archaic Western Armenian dialect spoken by the Eastern group, and the Northern group of Hamshenis (Hemşinli), an ...
Cuneiform
Cuneiform script is one of the earliest known systems of writing, distinguished by its wedge-shaped marks on clay tablets, made by means of a blunt reed for a stylus. The name cuneiform itself simply ...
Cuneiform - Wikipedia
Western Armenian verb table
The following is an Western Armenian verb table. The Eastern Armenian verb table can be found here:
Note: the forms khôsec'ay and khôsec'au are pronounced /khôsec'a/ and /khôsec'av/, respectively...