The Norwegian language was born out of a simple desire to speak its own language.
At the beginning of the 19th century, the country was still mostly known as a Dutch colony.
At that time, there was a common language between Norway and Sweden, but a dispute between the two countries caused the Swedish language to be used as the country’s official language.
By 1879, the two languages were officially combined, and the Norwegian people started using the language.
Today, Norwegian is the official language of Norway.
More than 90 percent of the population speaks Norwegian, and Norway is known for its unique cultural and historical achievements.
Its long and rich history has brought the country a reputation for excellence in everything from music and art to architecture, medicine, literature, and even science.
Norwegian has also played an important role in the development of many other nations, including Denmark, the United States, Germany, the UK, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, and many other countries.
The country has an extensive and diverse culture, with a unique and vibrant national identity, with an almost entirely indigenous population.
For this reason, Norwegian was chosen as one of the most important languages to teach in schools around the world.