Malibu languages
The Malibu languages are a poorly attested group of extinct languages once spoken along the Magdalena River in Colombia. Material exists only for two of the numerous languages mentioned in the litera...
Malibu languages - Wikipedia
Muellama language
Muellama (Muellamués) is an extinct Barbacoan language of Colombia.
Pankararú language
Pankararú (Pancaré, Pankaré, Pancaru, Pankaruru, Pankarará, Pankaravu, Pankaroru, Pankarú, Brancararu) is an extinct language of eastern Brazil. There are 6,000 ethnic Pankararú, but they all speak Po...
Jirajara language
Jirajara is an extinct language of western Venezuela. Other than being part of the Jirajaran family, its classification is uncertain due to a lack of data. See Jirajaran languages for details.
Jirajara language - Wikipedia
Baenan language
Baenan (Baenã, Baenán, Baena) is a poorly attested language of Brazil. The last remaining speaker lived in Bahia, Brazil in 1940. The language of this speaker was associated with the Baenan language...
Balomar language
Balomar is an undescribed, extinct language, formerly spoken in the Province of Entre Ríos, Argentina.
Abipón language
The Abipón language was a native American language of the Guaicuruan group of the Guaycurú-Charruan family that was at one time spoken in Argentina by the Abipón people. Its last speaker is thought t...
Saraveca language
Saraveca is an extinct Arawakan language once spoken in Bolivia by the Sarave. It is said to be the only language with a numeral system based exclusively on five, although quinary systems exist. To so...
Peba language
Peba (Peva) is an extinct language from Peba–Yaguan language family once spoken in Peru.
Lule language
Lule is an indigenous language of northern Argentina.Lule may be extinct today. Campbell (1997) writes that in 1981 there was an unconfirmed report that Lule is still spoken by 5 families in Resistenc...
Lule language - Wikipedia
Güenoa language
Güenoa is an extinct Charruan language once spoken in Uruguay and Argentina.
Güenoa language - Wikipedia
Kulino
Panoan (also Pánoan, Panoano, Panoana, Páno) is a family of languages spoken in Peru, western Brazil, and Bolivia. It is a branch of the larger Pano–Tacanan family.
There are some 18 extant and 14...
Ona language
Ona (Aona), also known as Selk'nam (Shelknam), is a language that is spoken by the Selknam people in Isla Grande de Tierra del Fuego in southernmost South America.Part of the Chonan languages of Patag...
Chibcha language
Chibcha is an extinct language of Colombia, formerly spoken by the Muisca people, a complex indigenous civilization of South America of what today is the country of Colombia. Scholars believe the Chib...
Betoi language
Betoi (Betoy) or Betoi-Jirara is an extinct language of Venezuela, south of the Apure River near the modern border with Colombia. The names Betoi and Jirara are those of two of its peoples/dialects; t...
Aguano language
Aguano is a possible extinct language of Peru. Loukotka (1968) classified it as Chamicuro, but Chamicuro speakers say that the Aguano language was not the same as theirs, but rather that the Aguano pe...
Menien language
Menién is an extinct language related to Kamakã, believed to be part of the Macro-Gê languages of Brazil.
Yao language (Trinidad)
Yao (Jaoi, Yaoi, Yaio, Anacaioury) is an extinct Cariban language of Trinidad and French Guiana, attested in a single 1640 word list recorded by Joannes de Laet. It is thought that the Yao people migr...
Teteté language
The Siona language (otherwise known as Sioni, Pioje, Pioche-Sioni, Ganteyabain, Ganteya, Ceona, Zeona, Koka, Kanú) is a Tucanoan language of Colombia and Ecuador.As of 2013, Siona is spoken by about 5...
Cumanagota language
Cumanagoto (Cumanogota, Cumaná, Kumaná); also Chaima (Chayma) is a nearly extinct language of eastern coastal Venezuela. It was the language of the Cumanagoto people. Extinct dialects, or closely rela...
Chaná language
Chaná is an extinct Charruan language that was once spoken in Uruguay along the Uruguay and Paraná-Guazú rivers.Chaná is poorly attested. There exists a short grammar by Dámaso Antonio Larrañaga and ...
Puruhá language
Puruhá (Puruguay, Puruwá) is a poorly attested extinct language of the Marañón River basin in Ecuador which is difficult to classify, apart from being apparently related to Cañari, though it may have ...
Yurumanguí language
Yurumanguí is an extinct language of Colombia. It is known only through a short list of words and phrases recorded by Father Christoval Romero and given by him to Captain Sebastián Lanchas de Estrada,...
Yurumanguí language - Wikipedia
Língua Geral of São Paulo
The Língua Geral Paulista (São Paulo General language), or Tupí Austral (Southern Tupi), was a Tupi-based trade language of São Vicente, São Paulo, and the upper Tietê River. In the 17th century it w...
Cocoliche
Cocoliche is an Italian-Spanish macaronic language that was spoken by Italian immigrants in Argentina (especially in Greater Buenos Aires) between 1880-1950.
Between 1880 and 1900, Argentina and ...
Omurano language
Omurano is an unclassified language from Peru. It is also known as Humurana, Roamaina, Numurana, Umurano, and Mayna. The language was presumed to have become extinct by 1958, but in 2011 a rememberer ...
Huamoé language
Huamoé (Wamoe) AKA Uamué is an extinct language of Brazil that is too poorly attested to classify. Also spelled Huamuê, Huamoi, Uame, Wamoé; also called Umã or Aticum (Atikum, Araticum).
Huamoé language - Wikipedia
Tama language (Colombia)
Tama is an extinct indigenous Tucanoan language of Colombia. It was spoken in the regions of Vicente, Orteguaza River and Caquetá Region.