सामग्रीमा जानुहोस्

गान्धारी भाषा

विकिपिडिया, एक स्वतन्त्र विश्वकोशबाट
(गन्धारी भाषाबाट अनुप्रेषित)
गन्धारी
खरोष्ठी: 𐨒𐨌𐨣𐨿𐨢𐨌𐨪𐨁𐨌 ब्राह्मी लिपि: 𑀕𑀸𑀦𑁆𑀥𑀸𑀭𑀻
क्षेत्रगन्धार
मातृभाषी वक्ता
भाषा सङ्केतहरू
आइएसओ ६३९-३pgd
ग्लोटोलगकुनै पनि होईन

गन्धारी उत्तरपश्चिम भारतीय उपमहाद्वीपमा अवस्थित गन्धार क्षेत्रमा मुख्यतया ईसापूर्व तेस्रो शताब्दी र चौथो शताब्दीको बीचमा पाइने प्राकृत भाषा हो। भाषिक प्रमाणहरूले दर्दी भाषाहरूका केही समूहहरूलाई गन्धारीसँग जोड्छन्।[१] दर्दी भाषाहरू, अब सबै आफ्नो मूल जन्मभूमिबाट विस्थापित भइरहेका छन्, एक पटक यस क्षेत्रमा व्यापक रूपमा फैलिएका थिए र सम्भवतः गन्धार क्षेत्रको प्राचीन बोलीहरूबाट आएका हुन्।[२][३]

यो पनि हेर्नुहोस्[सम्पादन गर्नुहोस्]

सन्दर्भ सामग्रीहरू[सम्पादन गर्नुहोस्]

  1. Burrow, T. (१९३६), "The Dialectical Position of the Niya Prakrit", Bulletin of the School of Oriental Studies, University of London 8 (2/3): 419–435, आइएसएसएन 1356-1898, जेएसटिओआर 608051, "... It might be going too far to say that Torwali is the direct lineal descendant of the Niya Prakrit, but there is no doubt that out of all the modern languages it shows the closest resemblance to it. A glance at the map in the Linguistic Survey of India shows that the area at present covered by "Kohistani" is the nearest to that area round Peshawar, where, as stated above, there is most reason to believe was the original home of the Niya Prakrit. That conclusion, which was reached for other reasons, is thus confirmed by the distribution of the modern dialects." 
  2. Saxena, Anju (२०११-०५-१२), Himalayan Languages: Past and Present (अङ्ग्रेजीमा), Walter de Gruyter, पृ: 35, आइएसबिएन 978-3-11-089887-3 
  3. Cacopardo, Alberto M.; Cacopardo, Augusto S. (२००१), Gates of Peristan: History, Religion and Society in the Hindu Kush (अङ्ग्रेजीमा), IsIAO, पृ: 253, आइएसबिएन 978-88-6323-149-6, "...This leads us to the conclusion that the ancient dialects of the Peshawar District, the country between Tirah and Swât, must have belonged to the Tirahi-Kohistani type, and that the westernmost Dardic language, Pashai, which probably had its ancient centre in Laghmân, has enjoyed a comparatively independent position since early times". …Today the Kohistâni languages descendent from the ancient dialects that developed in these valleys have all been displaced from their original homelands, as described below."