Persie fowk

Frae Wikipedia
Lowp tae: navigation, rake
Persies
پارسیان
Pārsiān
Tot population
ca. 90 million
Regions wi signeeficant populations
 Iran 49,312,834 (61–65% o tot population)[1][2]
 Afghanistan 8,592,168[3]
 Tajikistan 6,360,694[4]
 Uzbekistan 1,406,430-3,000,000[5][6]
 Turkey 618,000[7]
 Iraq 405,000[8]
 Unitit States 331,000[9][10][11]
 Israel 250,000[12]
 Unitit Arab Emirates 238,250[13]
 Germany 200,000[14][15]
 Canadae 173,760[16][17]
 Bahrain 172,000[18]
 Roushie 172,303[nae in citation given][9][19]
 Qatar 160,000[20]
Leids
Persie (varieties o Dari, Tajiki, Caucasian Tat,[21][22][23][24][25][26][27] and Judeo-Tat), Luri
Releegion
Primarily Shiite Muslim, also Sunni Muslims, Sufi Muslim
Irreleegion, Christianity, Bahá'í, Judaism, Zorastrianism
Relatit ethnic groups
Iranian fowks, Azerbaijanis

The Persie fowk[28] (Persie: پارسیان) are an Iranian fowk who speak the modren Persie leid[29] an closely relatit Iranian dialects an leids.[30][31]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. United States Central Intelligence Agency(CIA) (Aprile 28, 2011). "The World Fact Book – Iran". CIA. Retrieved Mey 15, 2011. 
  2. Library of Congress, Library of Congress – Federal Research Division. "Ethnic Groups and Languages of Iran". http://lcweb2.loc.gov/frd/cs/profiles/Iran.pdf. Retrieved 2009-12-02.
  3. "Afghanistan". United States Central Intelligence Agency. Julie 2011. Retrieved 2011-07-23. 
  4. "Tajikistan". United States Central Intelligence Agency. December 13, 2007. Retrieved 2007-12-26. 
  5. "Uzbekistan". United States Central Intelligence Agency. December 13, 2007. Retrieved 2007-12-26. 
  6. Richard Foltz, "The Tajiks of Uzbekistan", Central Asian Survey, 15(2), 213–216 (1996).
  7. "Persian in Turkey". Joshua Project. Retrieved 26 August 2014. 
  8. "Iraq – People Groups". Joshua Project. Retrieved 21 September 2011. 
  9. 9.0 9.1 "The Persian Diaspora, List of Persians and Persian Speaking Peoples living outside of Iran, Worldwide Outreach to Persians, Outreach to Muslims around the Globe". Farsinet.com. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  10. "Iranian-American stats, Phyllis McIntosh". The Iranian. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  11. This figure only includes Tajiks from Afghanistan. The population of people from Afghanistan in the United States is estimated as 80,414 (2005), Of which 65% are estimated to be Tajiks. United States Census Bureau. "US demographic census". Retrieved 2008-01-23.  Robson, Barbara and Lipson, Juliene (2002) "Chapter 5(B)- The People: The Tajiks and Other Dari-Speaking Groups" The Afghans – their history and culture Cultural Orientation Resource Center, Center for Applied Linguistics, Washington, D.C., OCLC 56081073.
  12. "Why are people going to Iran?". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2013-08-19. 
  13. "United Arab Emirates: Demography" (PDF). Encyclopædia Britannica World Data. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Retrieved 2008-03-15. 
  14. "Persian World Outreach – ''Persian-speaking people outside of Iran''". Persianwo.org. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  15. GTZ: Migration and development – Afghans in Germany: estimate for Tajiks based on total of 100,000 Afghans in Germany.
  16. "''2006 Canadian Census''". 2.statcan.ca. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  17. This figure only includes Tajiks from Afghanistan. The population of people with descent from Afghanistan in Canada is 48,090 according to Canada's 2006 Census. Tajiks make up an estimated 33% of the population of Afghanistan. The Tajik population in Canada is estimated from these two figures. Ethnic origins, 2006 counts, for Canada.
  18. "Bahrain – People Groups". Joshua Project. Retrieved 21 September 2011. 
  19. "2002 Russian census". Perepis2002.ru. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  20. "Ethnologue report for language code:pes". Ethnologue.com. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  21. Gernot Windfuhr, "Persian Grammar: history and state of its study", Walter de Gruyter, 1979. pg 4:""Tat- Persian spoken in the East Caucasus""
  22. Dalby, Andrew (2014). Dictionary of Languages: The definitive reference to more than 400 languages. Bloomsbury Publishing. p. 109. ISBN 978-1408102145. and Tat (a variety of Persian)...(...) 
  23. Windfuhr, Genot (2013). Iranian Languages. Routledge. p. 417. ISBN 978-1135797041. The Northwestern outpost of Persian is Caucasian Tat Persian (...) 
  24. V. Minorsky, "Tat" in M. Th. Houtsma et al., eds., The Encyclopædia of Islam: A Dictionary of the Geography, Ethnography and Biography of the Muhammadan Peoples, 4 vols. and Suppl., Leiden: Late E.J. Brill and London: Luzac, 1913–38.
  25. V. Minorsky, "Tat" in M. Th. Houtsma et al., eds., The Encyclopædia of Islam: A Dictionary of the Geography, Ethnography and Biography of the Muhammadan Peoples, 4 vols. and Suppl., Leiden: Late E.J. Brill and London: Luzac, 1913–38. Excerpt: Like most Persian dialects, Tati is not very regular in its characteristic features"
  26. C Kerslake, Journal of Islamic Studies (2010) 21 (1): 147–151. excerpt:"It is a comparison of the verbal systems of three varieties of Persian—standard Persian, Tat, and Tajik—in terms of the 'innovations' that the latter two have developed for expressing finer differentiations of tense, aspect and modality..." [1]
  27. Borjian, Habib, "Tabari Language Materials from Il'ya Berezin's Recherches sur les dialectes persans", Iran and the Caucasus, Volume 10, Number 2, 2006 , pp. 243–258(16). Excerpt:"It embraces Gilani, Ta- lysh, Tabari, Kurdish, Gabri, and the Tati Persian of the Caucasus, all but the last belonging to the north-western group of Iranian language."
  28. Library of Congress, Library of Congress – Federal Research Division. "Ethnic Groups and Languages of Iran" (PDF). Retrieved 2009-12-02. 
  29. R. N. Fyre, "IRAN v. PEOPLES OF IRAN" in Encycloapedia Iranica, "The largest group of people in present-day Iran are Persians (*q.v.) who speak dialects of the language called Fārsi in Persian, since it was primarily the tongue of the people of Fārs."
  30. C.S. Coon, "Iran:Demography and Ethnography" in Encycloapedia of Islam, Volme IV, E.J. Brill, pp 10,8. Excerpt: "The Lurs speak an aberrant form of Archaic Persian" See maps also on page 10 for distribution of Persian languages and dialect
  31. Kathryn M. Coughlin, "Muslim cultures today: a reference guide," Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006. pg 89: "...Iranians speak Persian or a Persian dialect such as Gilaki or Mazandarani"