Telugu (తెలుగు), a Dravidian language spoken by about 75 million people mainly in the southern Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, where it is the official language. It is also spoken in such neighbouring states as Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Orissa, Maharashtra and Chattisgarh, and is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. (...)

Telugu (తెలుగు), a Dravidian language spoken by about 75 million people mainly in the southern Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, where it is the official language. It is also spoken in such neighbouring states as Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Orissa, Maharashtra and Chattisgarh, and is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. (...)

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Tamil Alphabet (Dravidian language spoken mainly in Tamil Nadu and Sri Lanka), descended from Brahmi script

Tamil Alphabet (Dravidian language spoken mainly in Tamil Nadu and Sri Lanka), descended from Brahmi script

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Tamil (தமிழ்), a Dravidian language spoken by around 52 million people in Indian, Sri Lanka, Malaysia, Vietnam, Singapore, Canada, the USA, UK and Australia. It is the first language of the Indian state of Tamil Nadu, and is spoken by a significant minority of people (2 million) in north-eastern Sri Lanka. (...)

Tamil (தமிழ்), a Dravidian language spoken by around 52 million people in Indian, Sri Lanka, Malaysia, Vietnam, Singapore, Canada, the USA, UK and Australia. It is the first language of the Indian state of Tamil Nadu, and is spoken by a significant minority of people (2 million) in north-eastern Sri Lanka. (...)

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The Dravidian language is one of the oldest  surviving classical languages dating at least 2000 years use.  “Palm leaf manuscripts (Tamil) are manuscripts  made out of dried palm leaves.

The Dravidian language is one of the oldest surviving classical languages dating at least 2000 years use. “Palm leaf manuscripts (Tamil) are manuscripts made out of dried palm leaves.

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Dravidian languages - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia-Dravidian languages display typological similarities with the Uralic language group, suggesting to some a prolonged period of contact in the past.[25] This idea is popular amongst Dravidian linguists and has been supported by a number of scholars, including Robert Caldwell,[26] Thomas Burrow,[27] Kamil Zvelebil,[28] and Mikhail Andronov.[29] This hyphothesis has, however, been rejected by some specialists in Uralic languages,[30] and has…

Dravidian languages - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia-Dravidian languages display typological similarities with the Uralic language group, suggesting to some a prolonged period of contact in the past.[25] This idea is popular amongst Dravidian linguists and has been supported by a number of scholars, including Robert Caldwell,[26] Thomas Burrow,[27] Kamil Zvelebil,[28] and Mikhail Andronov.[29] This hyphothesis has, however, been rejected by some specialists in Uralic languages,[30] and has…

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Words like “Telugu”, “Tenugu”, and “Andhramu” were used in several circumstances in the “Tenugu Bharatam” published in 1050 AD. The name for a group is “Andhra” which is also used to contact the language that had progressed over 1000 years. “Andhrulu”, “Andhradesam”, “Teluguvaru”, “Telugudesam”, “Tenugudesam”, and “Tenugu Bhasha” are used as alternatives. Telugu language is India’s native Dravidian language.

Words like “Telugu”, “Tenugu”, and “Andhramu” were used in several circumstances in the “Tenugu Bharatam” published in 1050 AD. The name for a group is “Andhra” which is also used to contact the language that had progressed over 1000 years. “Andhrulu”, “Andhradesam”, “Teluguvaru”, “Telugudesam”, “Tenugudesam”, and “Tenugu Bhasha” are used as alternatives. Telugu language is India’s native Dravidian language.

Telugu (తెలుగు), a Dravidian language spoken by about 75 million people mainly in the southern Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, where it is the official language. It is also spoken in such neighbouring states as Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Orissa, Maharashtra and Chattisgarh, and is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. (...)

Telugu (తెలుగు), a Dravidian language spoken by about 75 million people mainly in the southern Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, where it is the official language. It is also spoken in such neighbouring states as Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Orissa, Maharashtra and Chattisgarh, and is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. (...)

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