10 Hardest Languages To Learn For English Speeches

10 Hardest Languages To Learn For English Speeches

Hello Guys In This Article We Share About 10 Hardest Languages To Learn For English Speeches.

 

10.Polish Language

Polish Language
Polish Language

The Polish Language is Slavic language polish is one of the most difficult languages for English speakers to learn it is very challenging to learn for two main reasons the first being the sounds you need to produce with your palette and the second understanding.

the grammar of the sounds in the polish language can actually be very subtly different from each other to an outsider many of the sounds may seem to be exactly the same now this can be maddening for someone studying the language polish grammar is also very difficult compared to English grammar.

polish uses a case system of seven different cases so for example if we use the word box in the English language the word never changes we can say on the box or under the box or on top of the box however in polish the word box.

would change depending on the way it is used you also have to worry about the complicated modifiers and gendering system that can make learning the language even more difficult the word order in sentence structure is also very different things that we would usually put at the beginning of a sentence in English will actually be found at the end of a sentence in polish sounds quite confusing.

 

9. Icelandic Language

next we have Icelandic and while it is a very beautiful language to the ear it is far from the most difficult language on the list it is however extremely complicated and while not an isolated language the fact that it is spoken by less than 400 000 people on one island has certainly left it with its own oddities the two main difficulties with learning the Icelandic language is first pronouncing the words Icelandic is an Indo-European language belonging to germanic roots and is also closely related to Norwegian and Faroese not only are the words extremely long the specific syllables are pronounced completely different from your typical English syllables this could make for quite a confusing ordeal secondly the conjugations are extremely confusing with many different word endings and root words so for any of you English speakers heading to Iceland in hopes of learning some of the local dialect you better prepare to be a little frustrated and humbled by this confusing yet beautiful Nordic language all right up.

 

8. Navajo Language

next, we have Navajo Navajo is a verb-centered language where descriptions are given through verbs there are a number of sounds in Navajo that have no equivalent to an English speaker which makes pronunciation especially difficult one of them being that the sentences are subject-object verbs which can be irregular and contradictory to English sentence structures.

additionally, the language does not use adjectives and relies on verbs heavily because this much of both languages cannot be translated well between other furthermore the Navajo language doesn’t have many words of germanic or Latin influence which would typically ease the learning process for English speakers.

7. Basque Language

next, we have a language you may not have heard of I definitely know that I had not until now basque so like Korean basque is a language isolate spoken in the basque country near Spain while it has borrowed vocabulary from the romantic languages.

the way it is written and spoken is distinct from any other language this even extends to differences between the several versions of basque that still exist today despite being spoken by less than seven hundred thousand people there are at least five distinct basque dialects so not only is it tough to learn but you need to pay attention to which version you would like to learn as well coming in at

 

6. Finnish Language

number six we have Finnish now because Finnish has no connections to Latin or germanic language groups it has proven to be more than a mouthful for most English speakers looking to learn the language the 15 grammatical cases in Finnish make it a challenging language to learn as the smallest change at the end of the word can significantly change.

its entire meaning in this language case endings are added to word stems as suffixes and are used to express the same thing that prepositions would express in the English language I know it all sounds very confusing now according to our research learning the most difficult languages could require a minimum of 88 weeks of study time that’s 2 200 hours that is a big investment to make and it’s no surprise that Finnish makes it onto this list.

 

5. Korean 

next, we have Korean as the most spoken language isolate meaning a language with no clear genealogical relationship to other languages Korean is an especially unique language for instance when describing an action in Korean.

the subject goes first then the object and finally, the sentence ends with the action itself practically this means you would say something directly translated as I water drink as opposed to the English structure I drink water another major roadblock to learning Korean words is that so many of them sound so similar to each other and since there are no characters it’s harder to build mnemonic building blocks in your mind coming in at

 

4. Hungarian

number four; we have Hungarian now making the list with 26 different cases Hungarian has some of the most difficult grammar rules that you will come across in Hungarian suffixes dictate tense and possession in a sentence instead of the word order which is how most European languages tackle the problem moreover subtle cultural elements within Hungarian culture make it uniquely difficult to learn moving on down to our

3. Japanese

The next language is the Japanese Language; the Japanese Language is more difficult to learn than your average character-based writing system because thousands of characters have to be learned before being able to write in Japanese to any great extent for English speakers.

many of the grammatical concepts are foreign and the pronunciation is difficult plus a history of isolation has made Japanese a unique language with a complicated writing system on top of all that Japanese also has three independent writing systems hiragana katakana and kanji which each have a different alphabet on the plus side

2. Arabic Language

 Arabic there are many things to consider before learning the Arabic language as someone who lived in the middle east for five years I can attest to the difficulty of learning the Arabic language for starters there are dozens of varieties of the Arabic language generally classified by the region or country in which they’re spoken that can be radically different from one another.

so; the first step is to choose which dialect do you want to pursue but that’s the easy part arabic is yet another language with a non-latin alphabet its 28 script letters are easier for english speakers to comprehend than the thousands of chinese characters.

but; it’s still an adjustment to become familiar with a new writing system the thing that makes reading and writing in Arabic particularly challenging for beginners is the exclusion of most vowels in words this makes translation a much more difficult task in Arabic than in most other languages

Arabic is also written from right to left instead of left to right which takes some time to get used to there are also characteristics of spoken Arabic that make it hard to learn some of the sounds used don’t exist in other languages or are simply unfamiliar to English speakers including sounds made in the back of your throat like the ha in holland that took a lot of practice when I first moved there now the grammar is challenging too verbs tend to come before the subject and you have to learn a dual form of words in addition to the singular and plural forms all right and arriving at

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