I recently had the chance to catch up with a number of the most prominent languages in Ethiopia.
As a language coach, it’s very important to be able to identify the unique characteristics of each language and how they fit into a larger context.
In this article, I will focus on ethiopia.
Ethiopia has one of the largest populations of speakers of African languages.
While the number of languages in the country is growing, the number still remains small compared to countries like Sudan, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, the Republic of Congo and Eritrea.
Ethi-o-Ethiopic, which is the official language of Ethiopia, has a rich and diverse array of languages.
The country has more than 80 different dialects.
Ethio-Arabic, an Afro-Ethiotechnical language spoken in the Eastern part of the country, is the most widely spoken in Ethiopia, followed by Ethiopian-Oriental languages.
It’s followed by English, and some languages, such as Farsi, are spoken in parts of Ethiopia.
Ethnically, the country has a mixed population of indigenous people.
The majority are Muslims, who are concentrated in the capital, Addis Ababa.
Many are Christians, who live in the surrounding mountains.
The country has one official language, Ethiopic.
Other languages include Urdu, Somali, and Marathi.
Ethnic minority communities are largely concentrated in areas bordering the Ethiopian border.
The official language is spoken in many of the more than 40 ethnic minority groups in Ethiopia including Christians, Muslims, Druze, Druka, and Ethiopian Muslims.
Ethipo-Arab, the language spoken by the majority of the indigenous people, is spoken mainly by ethnic Ethiopians in the east of the African continent.
Its speakers live mostly in the Upper Nile region.
The indigenous population is mostly Christians and Druze.
Ethnian, a Romance language, is a dialect of Arabic spoken by ethnic Armenians in eastern and central Anatolia.
Its speakers mostly speak Turkish, which they learned from Arabic-speaking Turkish migrants who crossed into Armenia in the 19th century.
The indigenous population consists mostly of Christian, Druse, and Armenian people.
The languages spoken in areas of Ethiopia that are under threat of civil war include:Urdu, the official tongue of the ruling party of Ethiopia;Dari, the dominant language in parts.
Ethloh, a dialect spoken by Armenians, and also spoken by some ethnic Ethiopics, in eastern Ethiopia.
Sakho, a language spoken mostly by Armenian Muslims in the north-central region.
Eritrean, a native language of the Kurds of northern Iraq, is also spoken in that region.
Sudanese, the most popular of the two official languages, is mainly spoken by Kurds and their descendants in the south.
The native population consists of many ethnic Turks.
The ethnic Albanian community is mainly concentrated in northern Albania.
The Albanian language is also widely spoken, with the majority speaking Albanian.
Ethnan is spoken by around 60,000 people in the eastern part of Ethiopia and its surrounding area.
It is a regional language.
The most prominent ethnic Albanians are Berbers and the rest are of Armenian or Assyrian descent.
In recent years, the ethnic Albanans have become a target for violence against them, and violence has continued.
The largest ethnic Albanese community in Ethiopia is the Berber community, whose numbers have declined significantly in recent years.
The number of Berbers in Ethiopia has dropped from around 2 million in the late 1990s to around 200,000 in 2013.
Ethopian, a form of Ethiopian, was established by the Ethiopian government in the 1960s.
It was designed to be an alternative to Afrikaans, which had become the official national language of Ethiopian Ethiopia.
The Ethiopians also adopted the name Ethiopian for the country.
Etho-Kabana, a common dialect spoken in both the south and east of Ethiopia by the predominantly Christian population.
The language is used in a number the towns of Dar es Salaam, Ethiopia’s capital, and on the national TV and radio channels.
The government has a number English-language radio stations, and there are also English-speaking online news portals.
Ethics and its language have been in the news recently as Ethiopian-Algerian relations have been strained since the 2014 military coup against the democratically elected government of the late Ethiopian leader and President Mohammed Oumar.
Ethical Chinese language, a hybrid of Chinese and English, has been the main language in Ethiopia for some time, and is the language of choice for some ethnic Chinese migrants to Ethiopia.
It has been adopted by the government and the Chinese community in the cities.
Ethno-Kebala, an official language spoken mainly in the Democratic republic of the Congo Republic, is used by some minority communities in Ethiopia and in neighboring countries such as the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK).Eth