The language Mallorquin
Mallorquín, also known as Mallorcan, is a dialect of the Catalan language that is spoken on the island of Mallorca in the Balearic Islands of Spain. The history of the language dates back to the Middle Ages, when Catalan was the language of the Kingdom of Majorca.
During this time, Mallorca was a center of culture and learning, and Catalan was used in literature, poetry, and other forms of artistic expression. The language continued to be spoken on the island even after the Kingdom of Majorca was dissolved in the 14th century.
In the centuries that followed, Mallorquín continued to evolve, with influences from other languages such as Spanish and Italian. The language also developed unique regional variations on the island, with differences in vocabulary, pronunciation, and grammar.
In the 20th century, there was a renewed interest in Catalan language and culture, and efforts were made to promote and standardize the language. In 1983, the Balearic Islands government recognized Catalan as an official language, and Mallorquín, along with other Catalan dialects, received official recognition.
Today, Mallorquín is spoken by the majority of the population on the island of Mallorca, and is recognized as an important part of the island's cultural heritage. The language is taught in schools, and efforts are made to promote its use in public life and media.