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An earlier Baltic language, Old Prussian, was extinct by the 18th century; the other Western Baltic languages, Curonian and Sudovian, became extinct earlier.Some theories, such as that of Jānis Endzelīns, considered that the Baltic languages form their own distinct branch of the family of Indo-European languages, but the most widely accepted opinion is the one that suggests the union of Baltic and Slavic languages into a distinct sub-family of Balto-Slavic languages amongst the Indo-European family of languages.His proposal for Standard Lithuanian was based on his native Western Aukštaitijan dialect with some features of the eastern Prussian Lithuanians' dialect spoken in Lithuania Minor.

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The genetic kinship view is augmented by the fact that Proto-Balto-Slavic is easily reconstructible with important proofs in historic prosody.

The alleged (or certain, as certain as historic linguistics can be) similarities due to contact are seen in such phenomena as the existence of definite adjectives formed by the addition of an inflected pronoun (descended from the same Proto-Indo-European pronoun), which exist in both Baltic and Slavic yet nowhere else in the Indo-European family (languages such as Albanian and the Germanic languages developed definite adjectives independently), and that are not reconstructible for Proto-Balto-Slavic, meaning that they most probably developed through language contact.

For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help: IPA.

Lithuanian (Lithuanian: lietuvių kalba) is a Baltic language spoken in the Baltic region.

Jonas Jablonskis (1860–1930) made significant contributions to the formation of the standard Lithuanian language.

The conventions of written Lithuanian had been evolving during the 19th century, but Jablonskis, in the introduction to his Lietuviškos kalbos gramatika, was the first to formulate and expound the essential principles that were so indispensable to its later development.

The Proto-Balto-Slavic languages branched off directly from Proto-Indo-European, then sub-branched into Proto-Baltic and Proto-Slavic.

Proto-Baltic branched off into Proto-West Baltic and Proto-East Baltic. According to some glottochronological speculations, the Eastern Baltic languages split from the Western Baltic ones between AD 400 and 600.

1) word ßch[ÿ]kſtu[m]aſ (parsimony) 2) words teprÿdav[ſ]ʒÿ (let it strike); vbagÿſte (indigence) (particularly its early form, Vedic Sanskrit) or Ancient Greek.

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