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Encyclopedia > North Slavey language

North Slavey language is spoken in the Mackenzie District along the middle Mackenzie River from Fort Norman north, around Great Bear Lake, and in the Mackenzie Mountains of the Canadian territory of Northwest Territories.



Statistics:


Speakers: 290 (1998 Statistics Canada)


Alternate names: Slavi, Dené, Mackenzian, Slave


Dialects: Hare, Bearlake, Mountain


Classification: Na-Dene, Nuclear Na-Dene, Athapaskan-Eyak, Athapaskan, Canadian, Hare-Chipewyan, Hare-Slavey


SIL code: SCS


ISO 639-2: den



Related Link:


  Results from FactBites:
 
Slavey Language and the Slave Indian Tribe (Dene Tha, Dene That, Hare, Slavi) (192 words)
Slavey Language and the Slave Indian Tribe (Dene Tha, Dene That, Hare, Slavi)
Slavey, known to its own speakers as Dené Tha, is an Athabaskan language of Northern Canada.
North Slavey (also known as Hare or Bearlake) and South Slavey (also known as Mountain or Slavey Proper) are considered to be separate languages by some linguists, dialects of the same language by others.
Slavey language - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (424 words)
In older literature, the name of the language was spelt Slave; however, the connotations of this, along with the pronunciation of the homograph slave (the final e should be pronounced) have caused the change to Slavey instead.
Slavey was the native language spoken by the fictional band in the Canadian television series, North of 60.
North Slavey language is spoken in the Mackenzie District along the middle Mackenzie River from Fort Norman north, around Great Bear Lake, and in the Mackenzie Mountains of the Canadian territory of Northwest Territories.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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