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TafaEastern Europeans, Romance-speaking world Jhyuk
Lyuut IPAroˈmɨnʲ Jhyuk
Á̱ ku nwuak a̱lyootA̱rom Jhyuk
Female form of labelromâncă, румынка Jhyuk
Male form of labelromân, румын Jhyuk

A̱romaniya ba, (Romaniya: români, á̱ ngyei [roˈmɨnʲ]; a̱khwukhwop a̱lyoot nta A̱vi̱lak) yet nwap ja ji̱ lyiat a̱lyem Roman a̱ghyang[1][2][3][4] ma̱ A̱ka̱wa̱tyia̱, A̱tyin ma̱ng A̱tak-a̱tyin Yurop.[5] Ma̱nang ba̱ byia̱ taada jhyiung a̱wot ba̱ si̱ byia̱ a̱tyia̱-a̱khwop a̱nyiung, a̱wot ba̱ lyiat a̱lyem Romaniya ka a̱ni, ba̱ swan ma̱ ba̱t mi̱ bibyin Romaniya ma̱ng Ma̱li̱dova hwa. Fang á̱niet nang á̱ ku nyia̱ a̱ni ma̱ a̱lyia̱ 2021 mi̱ Romaniya ku shyia̱ nang á̱niet-a̱byin %89.3 bya yei a̱pyia̱ mba ka nwap A̱romaniya a̱ni.[6]

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. Pop, Ioan-Aurel (1996). Romanians and Hungarians from the 9th to the 14th century. Romanian Cultural Foundation. ISBN 0-88033-440-1. We could say that contemporary Europe is made up of three large groups of peoples, divided on the criteria of their origin and linguistic affiliation. They are the following: the Romanic or neo-Latin peoples (Italians, Spaniards, Portuguese, French, Romanians, etc.), the Germanic peoples (Germans proper, English, Dutch, Danes, Norwegians, Swedes, Icelanders, etc.), and the Slavic peoples (Russians, Ukrainians, Belorussians, Poles, Czechs, Slovaks, Bulgarians, Serbs, Croats, Slovenians, etc.)
  2. Minahan, James (2000). One Europe, Many Nations: A Historical Dictionary of European National Groups. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 548. ISBN 0-313-30984-1. The Romanians are a Latin nation
  3. Minahan, James (2000). One Europe, Many Nations: A Historical Dictionary of European National Groups. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 776. ISBN 0-313-30984-1. Romance (Latin) nations... Romanians
  4. Cole, Jeffrey (2011). Ethnic Groups of Europe: An Encyclopedia. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-1-59884-302-6. Romanians are the only Latin people to adopt Orthodoxy
  5. "Vlach - History, Language & Culture". britannica.com (in English). Retrieved 21 Zwat A̱kubunyiung 2023. Although the origin of Aromanian and Meglenoromanian (and Romanian) from Balkan Latin is beyond question, it is unclear to what extent contemporary Balkan Romance speakers are descended from Roman colonists or from indigenous pre-Roman Balkan populations who shifted to Latin.[...] Nationalist historians deploy one or the other scenario to justify modern territorial claims or claims to indigeneity. Thus, Hungarian (Magyar) claims to Transylvania assume a complete Roman exodus from Dacia, while Romanian claims assume that Romance continued to be spoken by Romanized Dacians. Most scholars who are not nationally affiliated assume the second scenario.
  6. Bogdan Păcurar (30 December 2022). "Recensământ 2022. România are 19.053.815 locuitori. Țara noastră a pierdut peste un milion de locuitori față de acum 10 ani". Digi24.ro (in Romanian). Retrieved 30 December 2022.