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Fermat was fluent in multiple languages, including French and Occitan. Though he was born and raised in Beaumont-de-Lomagne (Occitania), his paternal family was originally from Catalonia: In the second half of the fifteenth century, the Fermat family apparently emigrated from Catalonia to Beaumont-de-Lomagne... Pierre de Fermat (1601?-1665): His life ...


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The 1999 Routledge grammar Catalan: A Comprehensive Grammar describes four variations in in Catalan with respect to the personal article: i) En, Na, N' ii) en, na, n' iii) en, la, l' iv) el, la, l' These have the following distribution: i) is formal literary written style; ii) is Balearic Catalan; iii) is current in Catalonia; iv) is ...


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For German language, there is the corpus NoSta-D containing non standard varieties of German including a chat corpus. It is hosted by the CLARIN-D centre at Tübingen.


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The following isogloss map from L’Atles Lingüístic del Domini Català details the different pronunciations by region:


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I think palatalization of final s in such environments is the most common outcome, and I wouldn't trust native speakers not versed on linguistics since the difference is not phonemic, let alone represented in spelling. I also have the feeling that palatalization in nys is clearer than in lls. My s in anys is a downright /ʃ/, but in valls it's so soft that I'...


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L’Atles Lingüístic del Domini Català Native speakers Here are some self-aware discussions by native speakers noting the phenomenon: https://www.racocatala.cat/forums/fil/176056/grups-lls-i-nys https://forum.wordreference.com/threads/pronunciació-del-grup-nys-y-lls.2541968/ Grup d/Estudi de la Variació Dialectal (GEVaD) En posició final de mot, la ...


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