2017-07-27T21:04:46+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Cayuvava language, Yuracaré language, Ese Ejja language, Sirionó language, Toba Qom language, Cusco–Collao Quechua, Baure language, North Bolivian Quechua, Saraveca language, Wichí Lhamtés Vejoz, American Sign Language, South Bolivian Quechua, Plautdietsch language, Chakobo language, Cavineña language, Iyo'wujwa Chorote language, Reyesano language, Tacana language, Yaminawa language, Itene language, Ayoreo language, Wichí Lhamtés Nocten, Aymara language, Southern Quechua, Chipaya language, Yine language, Leco language, Araona language, Itonama language, Movima language, Canichana language, Kallawaya language, Puquina language, Uru language, Eastern Bolivian Guaraní, Guarayu language, Pauserna language, Toromono language, Iñapari language, Chiquitano language, Chimane language, Pauna language, Western Bolivian Guarani, Moxo languages, Gorgotoqui language, Murato language, Varieties of American Sign Language flashcards
Languages of Bolivia

Languages of Bolivia

  • Cayuvava language
    Cayuvava (Cayubaba, Cayuwaba, Kayuvava) is a nearly extinct language of Bolivia, in the region of Beni, west of Mamore River, north of Santa Ana del Yacuma.
  • Yuracaré language
    Yuracaré (also Yurakaré, Yurakar, Yuracare, Yurucare, Yuracar, Yurakare, Yurujuré, Yurujare) is an endangered language isolate of central Bolivia in Cochabamba and Beni departments spoken by the Yuracaré people.
  • Ese Ejja language
    Ese Ejja (Ese’eha, Eseʼexa, Ese exa), also known as Tiatinagua (Tatinawa), is a Tacanan language of Bolivia and Peru.
  • Sirionó language
    Sirionó (also Mbia Chee, Mbya, Siriono) is a Tupian (Tupi–Guarani, Subgroup II) language spoken by about 400 Sirionó people (50 are monolingual) and 120 Yuqui in eastern Bolivia (eastern Beni and northwestern Santa Cruz departments) in the village of Ibiato (Eviato) and along the Río Blanco in farms and ranches.
  • Toba Qom language
    Toba Qom is a Guaicuruan language spoken in South America by the Toba people.
  • Cusco–Collao Quechua
    Cusco–Collao (Spanish, also Cuzco–Collao) or Qusqu–Qullaw (Quechua) is a collective term used for Quechua dialects that have aspirated (tʃʰ, pʰ, tʰ, kʰ, qʰ) and ejective (tʃʼ, pʼ, tʼ, kʼ, qʼ) plosives, apparently borrowed from Aymaran languages.
  • Baure language
    Bauré is a nearly extinct Arawakan language spoken by only 40 of the thousand Baure people of the Beni department of northwest of Magdalena, Bolivia.
  • North Bolivian Quechua
    North Bolivian Quechua is a dialect of the Southern Quechua language, spoken in northern Bolivia on the Peruvian border, as well as by immigrants in Peru.
  • Saraveca language
    Saraveca is an extinct Arawakan language once spoken in Bolivia by the Sarave.
  • Wichí Lhamtés Vejoz
    Wichí Lhamtés Vejoz is a Mataco-Guaicuru language of Argentina and Bolivia.
  • American Sign Language
    American Sign Language (ASL) is the predominant sign language of Deaf communities in the United States and most of anglophone Canada.
  • South Bolivian Quechua
    South Bolivian Quechua, also known as Central Bolivian Quechua, is a dialect of Southern Quechua spoken in Bolivia and adjacent areas of Argentina, where it is also known as Colla.
  • Plautdietsch language
    Plautdietsch (), or Mennonite Low German, was originally a Low Prussian variety of East Low German, with Dutch influence, that developed in the 16th and 17th centuries in the Vistula delta area of Royal Prussia.
  • Chakobo language
    Chácobo-Pakawara is a Panoan language spoken by about 550 of 860 ethnic tribal Chácobo people of the Beni Department of northwest of Magdalena, Bolivia, and (as of 2004) 17 of 50 Pakawara.
  • Cavineña language
    Cavineña is an indigenous language spoken on the Amazonian plains of northern Bolivia by over 1,000 Cavineño people.
  • Iyo'wujwa Chorote language
    Iyo'wujwa (Chorote) is a Matacoan language spoken by about 2,000 people, mostly in Argentina where it is spoken by about 1,500 people; 50% of whom are monolingual.
  • Reyesano language
    Reyesano, or Chirigua (Chiriba), is a nearly extinct Tacanan language that was spoken by only a few speakers, including children, in 1961 in Bolivia.
  • Tacana language
    Tacana is a Western Tacanan language spoken by some 1,800 Tacana people in Bolivia out of an ethnic population of 5,000.
  • Yaminawa language
    Yaminawa (Yaminahua) is a Panoan language of western Amazonia.
  • Itene language
    Itene is a Chapacuran language of Bolivia.
  • Ayoreo language
    Ayoreo is a Zamucoan language spoken in both Paraguay and Bolivia.
  • Wichí Lhamtés Nocten
    Wichí Lhamtés Nocten, or Weenhayek, is a Wichí language primarily spoken in Bolivia, where an estimated 1,810 Wichí people spoke it in 1994.
  • Aymara language
    Aymara /aɪməˈrɑː/ (Aymar aru) is an Aymaran language spoken by the Aymara people of the Andes.
  • Southern Quechua
    Southern Quechua (Spanish: quechua sureño), or simply Quechua, is the most widely spoken of the major regional groupings of mutually intelligible dialects within the Quechua language family, with about 6.
  • Chipaya language
    Chipaya is a native South American language of the Uru–Chipaya language family.
  • Yine language
    Piro is a Maipurean language spoken in Peru.
  • Leco language
    Leco, also written as Leko, is a language isolate that, though long reported to be extinct, is spoken by 20–40 individuals in areas east of Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
  • Araona language
    Araona or Cavina is an indigenous language spoken by the South America Araona people; about 90% of the 90 Araona people are fluent (W. Adelaar).
  • Itonama language
    Itonama is a moribund language isolate spoken in the Amazonian lowlands of north-eastern Bolivia.
  • Movima language
    Movima is a language that is spoken by about 1,400 (nearly half) of the Movima, a group of Native Americans that resides in the Llanos de Moxos region of the Bolivian Amazon, in northeastern Bolivia.
  • Canichana language
    Canichana, or Canesi, is a possible language isolate of Bolivia (department Beni).
  • Kallawaya language
    Kallawaya, also Callahuaya or Callawalla is an endangered, secret, mixed language in Bolivia.
  • Puquina language
    Puquina (or Pukina) is an extinct language once spoken by a native ethnic group in the region surrounding Lake Titicaca (Peru and Bolivia) and in the north of Chile.
  • Uru language
    The Uru language, more specifically known as Iru-Itu, is the sole surviving language of the Uru people, an indigenous people.
  • Eastern Bolivian Guaraní
    Eastern Bolivian Guaraní, known locally as Chawuncu or Chiriguano (pejorative), is a Guaraní language spoken in South America.
  • Guarayu language
    Guarayu is a Tupian language of Bolivia.
  • Pauserna language
    Pauserna, or Guarasugwé (Guarasú'we), is an extinct Tupi–Guaraní language of Bolivia.
  • Toromono language
    Toromono (Toromona) is a Western Tacanan language.
  • Iñapari language
    Iñapari is a critically endangered indigenous South American language spoken by just four people in Perú along the Las Piedras river near the mouth of the Sabaluyoq river.
  • Chiquitano language
    Chiquitano (also Bésiro or Tarapecosi) is an indigenous language isolate of eastern Bolivia, spoken in the central region of the Santa Cruz province.
  • Chimane language
    Chimané (Tsimané) is a South American language.
  • Pauna language
    The Pauna language, Paunaka, is an almost unknown Arawakan language in South America.
  • Western Bolivian Guarani
    Western Bolivian Guarani, known locally as Simba and Simba Guarani, is a Guarani language spoken in Bolivia, in the Chuquisaca Department north of the Pilcomayo River.
  • Moxo languages
    Moxo (AKA Mojo, pronounced 'Moho') is any of the Arawakan languages spoken by the Moxo people of Northeastern Bolivia.
  • Gorgotoqui language
    Gorgotoqui is a currently undocumented extinct language of the Chiquitania region of the eastern Bolivian lowlands.
  • Murato language
    Murato is the unattested but presumed language of the Uros of Lake Poopo in Bolivia (Adelaar 2004).
  • Varieties of American Sign Language
    American Sign Language (ASL) developed in the United States and Canada, but has spread around the world.