This is a short article on dialects from the Hindko language, spoken in India, as well as the dialect from the Kannada language.
The dialects are called “Hindko” in Hindi and Kannada. The short form is “Hindko”. They are spoken by the upper castes of both Indian Subcontinent and Karnataka state. The dialects are believed to be related to ancient Sanskrit and Hindko is believed to have developed from it.
Hindko is spoken mainly in the states of Karnataka, Maharashtra, Goa, Kerala, Tamil Nadu, and parts of Andhra Pradesh and Tamil Nadu. The dialects are spoken in villages, towns, and cities. The dialects, like Sanskrit, are believed to have been transmitted from mother to son, from one generation of Brahmin to another. The dialects can be thought of as a form of pidgin, meaning they are a mixture of old and new.
Hindko is a mixture of Sanskrit, Hindustani, and Konkani. The words are derived from Sanskrit, and the dialects are from the Konkani languages, which include Kannada, Maharashtrian, Tulu, and Marathi. There are many dialects that are related to one another, so it’s not completely clear which one is which.
Hindko is a difficult language to learn though, as it is difficult to write in a clear, consistent style, which is why it is often used to teach the language of the other languages.
The Konkani dialects of Hindko are the one thing that most people don’t know about it (though the English translations of the Konkani dialects are readily available in Google Books). It’s not as easy to learn as the other dialects, but the people I’ve met who are fluent in Konkani are very patient.
The Hindi dialects of Konkani are called Rajbari, which means “village” in the language. The villages of Konkani are all named after villages in India. So these villages are all named after places in India.
In Konkani, people sometimes refer to themselves as a “canton.” The word canton means village in Konkani. Canton is the word used for village throughout the rest of India and in India as a whole. Canton is usually used when the people of the village are speaking their language.
The word canton is often used in Konkani to refer to the “village.” The village is usually used in contexts where the people are speaking their language.