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What Is The Common Language of India and Pakistan?

Common Language of India and Pakistan
(Last Updated On: November 30, 2023)

Beautiful Subcontinent Languages

Languages are a sort of art that can both win and mend hearts. Why not learn more languages and words to heal other people’s hearts open our hearts, and comprehend big ideas in little words? Languages aid in the unity of people, the comprehension of others, and the understanding of complex world events.

According to the Ethnology Language Catalogue of the World, India is one of the world’s most linguistically varied countries, ranking fourth in terms of the number of languages spoken. However, given the consequences of legitimizing and de-legitimizing linguistic identities, enumerating its languages has been difficult. The same goes with Pakistani languages, the region of the sub-continent as a whole is linguistically diverse, and ancient languages are from this land.

Asia is one of the oldest continents so civilizations there are ancient and culturally rich. In India alone, there are more than four hundred languages. And Pakistanis speak 70 to 80 languages in different areas of Pakistan. Most Indians and Pakistanis are bilingual or multilingual. This gives you an idea that how much linguistic diversity is in this region. Because it was the language of government. And nowadays it is the language of the Majority.

how many languages are spoken in india
language of north India and Pakistan

North Indian and Pakistani Languages

The topmost beautiful North Indian languages are listed below. India is a culturally and civilization rich country. It is a land with over a hundred different languages. Each of these languages is a work of beauty in and of itself. However, if you immerse yourself in the language and grow in love with it, you will be able to taste it in real life. Indo-Aryan languages predominate in North India linguistically. In the states of Haryana, Himachal Pradesh, Rajasthan, Uttarakhand, and Uttar Pradesh, as well as the union territory of Delhi, it has official status. Punjabi has a stronghold in Punjab, where it is the official language.

Hindi Language 

Hindi is one of the widely spoken languages in North India. It appears to be an old language whether read or spoken. Also it is spoken as a first or second language by 342 million people worldwide. It is the most spoken language of Central India. But in North India, even the Muslim population speaks Hindi in most regions of India since it is the National language of the land. No doubt a huge population speak Hindi but most spoken languages are Rajhistani languages.

The entire population of India knows Hindi. Pakistanis are unable to communicate in Hindi. Urdu is the national language of Pakistan. Urdu is fairly similar to Hindi, therefore it will sound and make sense. Never, ever tell a Pakistani he’s speaking Hindi. Because casual Hindi and Urdu differ slightly.

Punjabi Language

India has a Punjabi-speaking population. It is also their co-official language. It is a very broad language with a fascinating history and origin. Punjabi is the Assamese language. It is Every language evolves with time, and Punjabi’s evolution is stunning, it evolved by Austroasiatic language family. Punjabi has a large number of both non-native and native speakers. Millions of people call it their mother tongue.

Punjabi is very enjoyable to learn because most of the terms are similar to Urdu and Hindi. It is also one of the classical Indian languages. Punjabi is the most widely spoken language in Pakistan, with 80.5 million people (or around 39 percent of the population) speaking it as their first language. Punjabi speakers were around 30 million in India in the early twenty-first century. It is the official language of the Indian state of Punjab and one of the Indian constitution’s recognized languages.

Punjabi is spoken by about 70 million people in Pakistan, predominantly in the Punjab region, but Urdu has official status at both the national and provincial levels. Punjabi speakers also have significant overseas communities, particularly in Canada and the United Kingdom, where they were the third and fourth largest linguistic groupings in the national populations in the early twenty-first century, respectively, as well as in numerous parts of the United States.

It has numerous dialects. Each accent is lovely in its way. However, Punjabi speakers with an Indian accent have such a lovely and sophisticated accent. Not only do people in Punjab speak Punjabi but it is used by people in Arunachal Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh, East Bengal, and Delhi, etc.

language of india
national language of pakistan

Urdu Language

It is a very common language in India. It is one of the primary languages of India and the most beautiful and fascinating language. Before partition, Urdu had official status in India but now it is the national language of Pakistan. It’s a mix of languages like Turkish, Arabic, Sanskrit, Persian, and a slew of others from Asia. Because it is a mix of several major languages, it has a large vocabulary. Urdu has a large and well-organized literary tradition. It is the official language of Pakistan. Punjabi speakers were around 30 million in India in the early twenty-first century.

It is the official language of the Indian state of Punjab and one of the Indian constitution’s recognized languages. It is the provincial language of Punjab. Punjabi speakers also have significant overseas communities, particularly in Canada and the United Kingdom, where they were the third and fourth largest linguistic groupings in the national populations in the early twenty-first century, respectively, as well as in numerous parts of the United States. Urdu is also known as a literary language.

Kashmiri Language

Who doesn’t enjoy the sound of an Indian accent? Even if you’re speaking any Indian language in addition to English. Kashmiri is a romantic language as well, however, it is quite different. It’s a pretty verbose language. Kashmiri is the regional language of Kashmir and the native tongue of a huge Indian population. Kashmiri is a language spoken in Kashmir’s valley and adjacent highlands. It is a Dardic language by origin, but it has evolved into an Indo-Aryan language. Kashmiri lexicon is a blend of Dardic, Sanskrit, Punjabi, and Persian elements, reflecting the region’s past.

Religious distinctions can be seen in vocabulary and letter selection. Muslims freely utilize Persian and Arabic terms, as well as the Persian alphabet to write Kashmiri, despite the Persian alphabet’s inadequacy for the task, as it lacks symbols for numerous Kashmiri vowel sounds.

Kashmiri Hindus prefer Sanskrit-derived vocabulary and write Kashmiri in the Sarada alphabet, an Indian script. The Devanagari character is used in printed literature. A little quantity of Kashmiri literature exists. Kishtwari, Poguli, and Rambani are the only dialects that are widely spoken. However people in India and Pakistan Both speak the Kashmir language.

Gujarati Language

Gujarati is the Indian Native language spoken in Gujarat and other regions of the country. In various ways, most Indian languages are related to one another. Gujarati is a beautiful Hindustani language.

Gujarati has a lot in common with Hindi in terms of tone, some words, and dialects. In the Subcontinent, it has a very lovely sounding language. It is also a common language in schools. In Karachi, there are a significant number of Gujarati speakers, most of whom are Muslims. Gujarati language schools were all over the place.

Gujarati has a long history in Sindh, dating back to the British occupation. It grew fast as a commerce center because it offered enormous economic opportunities. Many individuals moved to Karachi from Rajasthan, Marwar, Gujarat, Maharashtra, and Goa. They were mostly from the mercantile class.

In comparison to other migrants, Gujarati speakers were in large numbers. They were of various religious faiths, including Zoroastrianism, Jainism, Islam, and Hinduism. They construct schools, hospitals, parks, lawns, and other public facilities.

hindustani language

In the diverse tapestry of South Asia, the linguistic landscape is a testament to the region’s rich cultural heritage. The South Asians, constituting a significant portion of the Pakistani population, embody a mosaic of languages that has evolved over centuries. The historical separation of East Pakistan in 1971 marked a critical juncture, leading to the emergence of separate languages and the nurturing of minor languages that contribute to the linguistic kaleidoscope.

In this linguistic milieu, foreign languages have found a home, shaping academic discourse through institutions like Oxford University Press and Cambridge University Press. The choice of the medium of instruction in South Asian schools is a complex interplay of linguistic preferences. While Sindhi language often takes center stage in private schools, public schools cater to a broader audience, incorporating popular languages as the medium of instruction.

The commitment to preserving linguistic diversity is evident in various language learning initiatives, particularly in regions like Chitral District, Kohistan District, Gilgit District, Attock District, Baltistan District, and Southern Chitral District. These initiatives are vital in maintaining the cultural identity embedded in the languages of these areas, contributing to the broader family of languages across South Asia.

Ethnic populations, such as Tharadari Koli and Zalavaria Koli, play a crucial role in the linguistic mosaic. In Balochistan Province and its northeastern regions, including Urtsun Valley, Ishkoman Valley, and Rumbur Valley, the intricate relationship between ethnicity and language is reflected in the diverse linguistic landscape.

Initiatives like the Pakistan Census are pivotal in documenting the linguistic diversity of the region, ensuring that even lesser-known languages like Northern Marwari receive due recognition. As South Asia continues to evolve, these linguistic nuances stand as a testament to the resilience and richness of the region’s cultural and linguistic heritage.

19200 languages people speak in India and 22 are their official languages.

Pakistan has two official languages: English and Urdu. However, dozens of regional languages and dialects are spoken by the different ethnicities within the country. Punjabi, Sindhi, Pashto, and Balochi are some of the more commonly spoken regional languages in Pakistan.

Karachi is the largest city in Pakistan and is located in the Sindh province. The official language of the city is Urdu, however, due to its diverse population there are many other languages spoken throughout the city. These languages include Punjabi, Sindhi, Pashto, Gujarati, Balochi, and many more. There are also some immigrants from India, Iran, Afghanistan, and the Middle East, so it is common to hear languages such as English, Hindi, Farsi, and Pashto being spoken in the city as well.

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