200px-Rome Colosseum inscription 2

( /ˈlætɪn/; Latin: lingua latīna, IPA: [laˈtiːna]) is an Italic language[3] originally spoken in Latium and Ancient Rome. It, along with most European languages, is a descendant of the ancient Proto-Indo-European language. It originated in what is now the Italian peninsula. Although it is considered a dead language, a number of scholars and members of the Christian clergy speak it fluently, and many schools and universities continue to teach it.[4] Latin is still used in the creation of new words in modern languages of many different families, including English. Latin and its daughter Romance languages are the only surviving branch of the Italic language family. Other branches of the Italic languages are attested in documents surviving from early Italy, but were assimilated during the Roman Republic.

Latin is still the official Language of State of the Pan Saran Empire and used by Senate and Emperor.

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