Pangasinan Language Bible KJV
1.2 MILLION Native Speakers
Saray Ngaran Tan Panuntunan Ed Libros Na Daan A Sipan
Saray Ngaran Tan Panuntunan Ed Libros Na Balon Sipan
Say Balon Sipan Odino El Nuevo Testamento Nen Catawan Tan Man Angilaban Tayo A Si Jesucristo
Printed in the Philippines 2014
The Pangasinan language or Salitan Pangasinan is one of the major languages of the Philippines. It is the language spoken in the province of Pangasinan, on the west-central seaboard of the island of Luzon along the Lingayen Gulf, the northern portion of Tarlac and southwestern La Union, most of whom belong to the Pangasinan ethnic group. Pangasinan is also understood in some municipalities in Benguet, Nueva Ecija, Nueva Vizcaya, and by the Aitas or Aeta of Zambales. As of 2012, Pangasinan is one of the major languages of the Philippines that is taught and studied formally in schools and universities.
The Pangasinan language belongs to the Malayo-Polynesian languages branch of the Austronesian languages family. Pangasinan is similar to other closely related Philippine languages, Indonesian in Indonesia, Malaysian in Malaysia, Hawaiian in Hawaii and Malagasy in Madagascar. The Pangasinan language is very closely related to the Ibaloi language spoken in the neighboring province of Benguet and Baguio, located north of Pangasinan. Pangasinan is classified under the Pangasinic group of languages.
The other Pangasinic languages are:
|Native to||Philippines (Ilocos Region & Central Luzon)|
|Region||Pangasinan, northern Tarlac, southern La Union, southwestern Benguet, northwestern Nueva Ecija, northern Zambales, and southwestern Nueva Vizcaya|
|(1.2 million cited 1990 census)
8th most spoken native language in the Philippines
|Latin (Pangasinan alphabet)
Historically written in: Baybayin
Official language in
|Regional language of the Philippines|
|Regulated by||Komisyon sa Wikang Filipino|
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