Chileans don’t have many words for their language.
But there are signs.
There are signs for everything.
They say “Loca”, “Guitar” and “Dancing”.
“I love it.
I’m so happy with it.
Because it is a beautiful language,” said Luis Guiéllars, 31, a waiter in the capital, Santiago.
“I love the way it sounds.
I like to listen to it and be in tune with it.”
The first sign of the language came with the arrival of European settlers in the 16th century.
The language, which is spoken in parts of the Chilean interior, is thought to have been invented in that time, according to the University of Buenos Aires.
It was later adapted into Spanish and Portuguese.
Today, there are more than 90 languages in Chile, but most are spoken by ethnic groups.
The country’s language is spoken mostly in rural areas.
The Spanish-speaking Chilpancingo people are considered the national language of Chile.
They are believed to have originated in the region.
They use the Spanish alphabet and use the language as a form of communication.
They also have several dialects of Spanish.
“We speak English, Spanish, French, Portuguese, Hebrew, Hebrew Arabic and Hebrew,” said Carlos, a Chilpingo language teacher.
The language was brought to Chile from Spain when the Spanish colonisers brought it from Spain in the late 19th century and later the Spanish became the official language in Chile.
It is also known as La Libertad del Sur.
The Chilpinas have been using the language for generations.
They used to be a large minority, but today they are the largest in the country, according the University’s Elsola.
Elsolas survey shows that there are at least 30,000 speakers of the Chilpequin language.
It has been spoken for over 200 years.
“It’s a beautiful, very beautiful language.
People are proud of it.
They’re proud of the work it does, the culture it has,” said Guiés, who also speaks Spanish.