The official language of Madagascar is Malagasy and it belongs to the Malayo-Polynesian family. Most of the people speak and write in Malagasy, but in some part of Madagascar people use French. The language is mainly spoken from children to adults and less from elderly people.
The official language of Madagascar is Malagasy. It may sound like it is a derivative of the languages that surround Madagascar and turn out to be more closely related to the African coast than any part of Indonesia and New Guinea. This has led linguists to believe that it is descended from an early form of Bantu language, which spread throughout Africa at a time before this area was dominated by Arabic or European languages.
The Malagasy language, also known as Malagasy, Malayo-Polynesian and Malay-Polynesian, is the language of the majority of the people of Madagascar. Malagasy can be divided into three dialects: Eastern (Antandroy), Central (Betsimisaraka), Western (Sakalava).
Malagasy is a language spoken in the Malagasy Republic and Madagascar. It is a Malayo-Polynesian language, most closely related to Comorian and Mohoro languages, which are both spoken in Madagascar.
Malagasy is a Malayo-Polynesian language spoken in Madagascar. Malagasy is a member of the Malayo-Polynesian languages, which are a subgroup of the Austronesian family. It is closely related to the other Malayan languages such as the Indonesian and Philippine languages. Some native speakers can also use French or English very well, especially those who have been educated in France or attended private school.
Madagascar is a sovereign island nation and member of the African Union (AU), Comoros, Democratic Republic of the Congo, European Union, Francophonie, Indian Ocean Commission, International Criminal Court, Organization of Islamic Cooperation, United Nations and the Commonwealth of Nations.
Madagascar is an island country located off the southeastern coast of Africa, in the Indian Ocean. After a long history as a commercial center, in the 19th century Madagascar became first a French colony and then part of independent Madagascar.
The world’s fourth largest island is also one of its most unique—a place where you can see animals like lemurs and chameleons in their native habitats, and witness some of the world’s most colorful landscapes.
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