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Related to Nynorsk: Bokmål, Bokmal
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  • noun

Synonyms for Nynorsk

one of two official languages of Norway

References in periodicals archive ?
U Norveskoj su pak zahvaljujuci stoljecima dugoj danskoj hegemoniji, izvorni ruralni i urbani govori puno bolje ocuvani, a supostojanje dvaju standarda -- jednog izraslog iz urbanoga danskonorveskoga govora (bokmal) i drugog utemeljenog na izvornim norveskim dijalektima (nynorsk) -- u trenutku kada je borba protiv urbane hegemonije poprimila i nacionalni karakter, ucvrstilo je polozaj norveskih dijalekata koji danas uzivaju mnogo veci prestiz negoli je to slucaj u Svedskoj i Danskoj (i sire).
Some songs will be performed in German translations, while Jette will sing others in Norwegian - some in a dialect called nynorsk and some in another called bokmal.
In addition the QuarkXPress Passport 7.31 updater also offers spell checking and hyphenation support for Norwegian (Bokmal) and Norwegian (Nynorsk) languages, the company said.
Modernisation with trade and industry, women and "nynorsk" (New Norwegian) on the notes
The standard written forms referred to are at least geographically delimited, as with Nynorsk in Norway, whose use is concentrated in certain counties; its definition as Spielart rather than dialectal variant depends on the existence of dialects for which the rival standard Bokmal may provide an equally good "fit", rendering the choice extralinguistic.
The new version provides content support for 15 different languages, including new support for Dutch, Italian, Portuguese, Finnish, Danish, Swedish and Norwegian (Nynorsk and Bokmal).
The US software giant Microsoft was recently said to have agreed to release its Office software in Norway's second official language, Nynorsk. Nynorsk is used by fewer than 400,000 people.
There are two forms, Bokmal, or "book language," which is used in most writing and spoken by the majority of people, and Nynorsk, a rural dialect.
1919), whose first novel was published in 1941, has produced over a long life some sixty novels, plays, and children's books, mostly set in the Norwegian West Country and written in Nynorsk ("new Norwegian," an arguably somewhat retrograde, countrified variant of Norwegian).
In Europe for instance, there is a renaissance in local cultures the Scots now have their own parliament; in Switzerland, Romansch grows in importance with a thriving literature; and even in Norway, with its tiny population, Nynorsk and Samisk are official languages, as well as the orthodox Riksmal (AR September 2001).
Norwegian-American magazines were printing articles written in dialect in the 1850s, but it wasn't until the turn of the century that an all- Nynorsk magazine was founded.
Regional poet whose verse contributed to the development of Nynorsk (an amalgam of rural Norwegian dialects) as a literary language.
Under "Nynorsk," it would have been nice to see at least the relevant century given, as well as a little more linguistic history (the translation "New Norwegian" is often confusing to an English-speaking audience, while understanding the linguistic climate in the nineteenth century is actually essential to understanding the nuances and variety of the poetry used in many of Grieg's songs).