Learn Sorbian
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Quick comprehension checks! You might be asked to match the photo with the word, sort the sentence, or match the cards together.
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Listen to the conversation between two native speakers. Next, fill in the blanks of their conversation accordingly.
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Frequently asked questions about learning Sorbian

What Is Lower Sorbian?


Lower Sorbian is a West Slavic minority language. This simply means that it’s a subgroup of the Slavic language family. Some Slavic languages you may know are Russian, Polish, and Ukrainian (all of which the Ling app offers!)


Here are some quick tidbits about Lower Sorbian:


  • Written in the Roman (Latin) alphabet
  • Not tonal
  • Stresses normally fall on the first syllable of the word


For more facts about Lower Sorbian, check out the Ling app’s Lower Sorbian language lessons!


Where Is Lower Sorbian Spoken?

Lower Sorbian is used by a population of 7,000 people in Cottbus, a city in northeast Germany, and part of today’s Brandenburg.


If you want to learn Lower Sorbian in person, Cottbus is one of the few places that has a school with the option to learn the language.


As Lower Sorbian is one of the many languages used in Germany, the language has been greatly influenced by German.

Is Lower Sorbian A Dying Language?

Lower Sorbian isn’t a dying language. But, as there are only 7,000 active Lower Sorbian speakers, it is considered an endangered language. Not to mention, people that speak Lower Sorbian are usually of the older generations.


Here’s some Catalan words and phrases from Ling to get you started!


  • Turist – Tourist
  • Kafejownja – A coffee shop
  • Wołajśo chórobny wóz! – Call an ambulance!
  • Snědam ze swójeju sotšu. – I eat breakfast with my sister.
  • Comej se gromaźe wupóraś? – Would you like to go out with me?
What’s The Difference Between Sorbian And Lower Sorbian?

Yes, there’s Sorbian, also known as Upper Sorbian (serbska rěč), and Lower Sorbian (serbska rěc).


Both of these languages are grouped under the West Slavic branch of the Indo-European languages, which means they are very similar to the two West Slavic subgroups: Lechitic and Czech–Slovak.