File:Dialecto From Wikimedia Commons, the free media Español: Dialecto murciano. Date, 11 September , Source, Own work. Dialecto This article contains IPA phonetic symbols. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Unicode characters. For a guide to IPA symbols, see Help:IPA. Murcian (endonym: murciano) is a variant of Peninsular Spanish, spoken mainly in the  ‎History · ‎Phonetic features of Murcian · ‎Vowels · ‎Consonants. Vocabulario del dialecto murciano: con un estudio preliminar y un apéndice de documentos regionales / por Justo García Soriano | García Soriano, Justo.


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The frequent preservation of voiceless intervocalic consonants or other voiceless consonants that used to be voiced or are voiced in standard Spanish: The frequent voicing of voiceless consonants: The frequent preservation of Latin group cl: The frequent preservation of Latin group fl: The presence of the intervocalic consonant cluster ns: Change from b to m: Like other Mozarabic dialects, the Arabo-Romance spoken in Murcia appears to have been linguistically conservative, preferring fewer diphthongs than Castilian dialecto murciano retaining many voiceless obstruents that became voiced in Castilian.

By the end of the 15th century southeastern Spain began to dialecto murciano a trickle of the sub-Saharan Africans who were arriving in southern Spain via Portugal, and who were to become a significant cultural, linguistic, and literary presence in Spain for the next two centuries.

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The same slave trade extended to Valencia and the Balearic Islands, especially Majorca, where beginning around Portuguese West African traders replaced North African intermediaries as the prime suppliers of black slaves. Inthe arrival of a group of Wolofs is registered for Valencia Verlinden It dialecto murciano estimated that nearly Wolofs alone were taken to Valencia in the last decades of the 15th century Verlinden There is no surviving documentation of the effects of these Africans on Spanish and other regional languages, but judging by later literary texts from central and western Spain, newly arrived Africans spoke a Spanish-based pidgin while their descendents spoke only regional dialects of Spanish, although perhaps retaining certain ethnolinguistic characteristics for several generations due to the ghettoization of the Iberian Peninsula's black residents.


Phonetics and phonology The pronunciation dialecto murciano Spanish within Murcia varies widely by geographical region, but also along the rural-urban and uneducated-educated axes. Traditional panocho speech dialecto murciano vestigially among elderly, rural speakers with little formal education, while younger urban professionals speak a more cosmopolitan language with fewer regional differentiators.

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Some common denominators dialecto murciano the entire region: This trait, shared with eastern Andalusia, is stigmatized and not found in educated speech. In urban areas there is a tendency to drop this sound, particularly in rapid, casual speech.

In many rural areas, particularly along the coast near Cartagena, lateralization to [l] is still heard; this phenomenon was once much more frequent.

This process was once much more frequent in popular speech, but is stigmatized in contemporary educated language. In the Dominican Republic Golibart proposes a Canary Dialecto murciano origin for the vocalization, although not excluding a Murcian contribution.

Currently this pronunciation occurs only sporadically among the least educated speakers.

In general, syllable-final dialecto murciano are vocalized in vernacular Murcian speech: Gemination of the following consonant sometimes occurs Alvar Although once common dialecto murciano other parts of Spain, this suffix has largely disappeared from the Iberian Peninsula except in in the dialects of Aragon and Murcia.

More recently, Torreblanca Espinosa