It is studied as the foreign language by some of the Jews and other students of the world. It's an en-word, en hund, a dog. It comprises eight sentences that expose much of the language and quite a few deal breakers. Finnish grammar rules are unimaginably crazy for an English speaker. I'm not even sure where to begin.
There are eighteen different sounds in the Dutch language. I think Arabic is the most difficult language in the world, but to tell the truth, I'm Arabic. I am aware of fact that the language is pretty much related to my native tongue, but regardless of that fact, I found it extremely difficult, mainly because of the completely illogical writing system, some tough sounds that don't exist in my language and different endings comparing them to the endings in my language for cases and verbs that could be very deceptive. I can try pronouncing the same words 10 times and native Chinese people still don't seem to understand what i am trying to say. Surely, all must have their hard and easy points. But then again, can't the same be said about any language? I came to usa at 15 years old then like year later you see me here.
Worse, however, are the interminable character speeches. While you are busy telling us how hard it is, some of us are simply busy speaking the languages. What's more, there are three different writing systems to master. Written Japanese also makes use of two syllabary systems: katakana for loan words and emphasis, and hiragana for spelling suffixes and grammatical particles. Vowels are omitted in writing, making it difficult for students to translate text.
Arabic and Russian are written and spoken much differently so therefore very hard to learn. The Juǀʼhoan language has 48 click consonants. It's a complete logical fallacy. Western Slavic languages are harder than German because German doesn't take much inflection and the inflection itself is quite regular speaking as a speaker thereof , while Slovak, Sorbian, Czech and Polish are much more complicated and heavily inflected. There are some basic errors in your intro. I am 14 and i already know English, czech, japanese, french and german so i think i know what I'm talking about.
The sounds are tough, but the words are tougher. It is incredibly easy to learn. This doesn't make Dutch the hardest language to understand. I learned to speak svenska along with english at a young age. Sentinelese is completely unattested, and no Sentinelese have had significant contact with outsiders for several centuries, so it cannot be learned anywhere but on North Sentinel Island.
The Nguni aren't the easiest of languages to learn properly either, and their pronunciation all the various clicks, 9 in Xhosa I think makes for difficulties for people who are not teenagers and who haven't had the sounds in their language previously. Or even better, become a contributor! I put my phone on the desk. Playing to your strengths One way to hack this process is to first understand that as English speakers, we have in our hands one of the most connected languages that exists. Arabic To learn Arabic, you have to learn a new alphabet, and get used to reading from right to left. And the sentence structure of this language is completely different than most languages on earth. These clicks are typically written with characters such as ǃ and ǂ. The other major Chinese language, Cantonese, is related to Mandarin, and is also exceedingly difficult to learn.
But there are still some difficulties that make the language very hard to master, such as different dialects some of them very hard to understand , a large vocabulary, weird constructions and so forth. Word order is a certain way for certain things. German has just lots of synonyms and it's hard to learn it. Prepositions can be a real hassle, too. There are a to an English speaker, which makes pronunciation especially difficult.
I used to learn Latin in high school, and that time I hated it. Words can also be very long and deciphering how to pronounce them can defy intuition. I, as a native speaker of Bosnian language, Serbo-Croatian have found following languages the most difficult to learn and master only languages related mostly to Europe. German You could say that Cedric is kind of obsessed with the German language. I don't care if it offers very little similarity to my native tongue, because we can all memorize, and thus, learn, a few new things.
A lot of native speakers are going out of their minds while learning at school and some of them will always make mistakes writing in Czech. During his highs he poured page after page from his typewriter. I'm fluent in English my native and Russian having lived and studied at a Russian university. It's a fun language, and interesting to listen to as it has many accents depending where in the country you come from. The only way you can learn them is by listening to recordings or to native speakers.