Arab's Language and Their Dialects


  • Mbarek Hanoun Professor of Linguistics



Tongue, Languages, Duality, Classical, Variety, Grammar, Articulation, Middle Arabic


The research deals with the subject of "Classical Arabic" and its dialects, based on the hypothesis that common Arabic is a later industry on the "languages" and "tones" of the Arabs, which were nurtured, wisely, and graced by the spiritual needs that characterized it and elevated it to become an optimal and definitive language, i.e. a language of inspiration that turns into a language of revelation. It was this situation given to the Arabic language that made the Arabs a metaphysical picture of their language. On the other hand, the transition from a natural linguistic level to a higher linguistic level required the intervention of a generation of grammarians who had experience not in dialects and classical, but in Semitic languages ​​as well, in order to establish the peculiarities and uniqueness of order. Moreover, the relationship of classical with the “languages” of the Arabs confirms that “Arabic” has its own way of evoking diversity and change, and that the “languages” do not stand at the opposite end of the Standard, but rather the two sides weave a cohesive relationship between them that protects and sanctifies the division of labor between them.



How to Cite

Hanoun, M. (2021). Arab’s Language and Their Dialects. LANGUAGE ART, 6(4), 23–42.