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Hmong-Mien in a sentence

1. He argues that there is much evidence for a genetic relation between Hmong-Mien and Kra–Dai languages.

2. Hmong is a member of the Hmong–Mien languages, which is now regarded as a language family of its own.

3. Lexical connections between Hakka, Kra-Dai, and Hmong-Mien have also been suggested by Deng (1999).

4. For instance, common vocabulary is found in Hakka, Min, and the She (Hmong–Mien) languages.

5. The Hmong-Mien (HM) and Sino-Tibetan (ST) speaking groups are known as hill tribes in Thailand;

6. Kra-Dai and Hmong-Mien people came in more elusive groups and over the course of many centuries.

7. Tai languages like Zhuang, Bouyei, Dong, Shui, Tai Lü and Tai Nüa; as well as Hmong–Mien languages.

8. A well-known feature is the similar tone systems in Chinese, Hmong–Mien, Tai languages and Vietnamese.

9. From the matrilineal aspect, most mtDNA haplogroups of Mulao also clustered together with Hmong-Mien.

10. Map of Hmong-Mien languages distribution.

11. Paul K. Benedict, an American scholar, extended the Austric theory to include the Hmong–Mien languages.

12. The hypothesis never received much acceptance for Hmong–Mien, however.

13. Distribution of Hmong–Mien languages.

14. The proposal further includes the Austric languages, Kra-Dai, Hmong-Mien and Sino-Tibetan.

15. and both groups of Hmong-Mien.

16. The Pa-Hng language belongs to the Hmong–Mien language family.

17. The Yao of Heba (河坝) speak an unclassified Hmong-Mien language.

18. Hmongic is one of the primary branches of the Hmong–Mien language family, with the other being Mienic.

19. Distribution of Hmong–Mien.

20. The date of proto-Hmong-Mien has been estimated to be about 2500 BP by Sagart, Blench, and Sanchez-Mazas.

21. Reconstructions of Proto-Hmong–Mien include those of Purnell (1970), Wang &

22. Proto-Hmongic and Proto-Mienic are provided if the Proto-Hmong–Mien form is not reconstructed.

23. Further lexical resemblances between Hmong-Mien and Austroasiatic are listed in Hsiu (2017).

24. Mienic is one of the primary branches of the Hmong–Mien language family, with the other being Hmongic.

25. Biao Min, or Biao-Jiao Mien, is a Hmong–Mien language of China.

26. Dzao Min (Chinese: 藻敏, Zao Min), is a Hmong–Mien language of China.

27. Similarly the Hmong–Mien languages may originally have been spoken in the middle Yangtze.

28. Hmong-Mien (Miao-Yao), and Sino-Tibetan (primarily Tibeto-Burman).

29. The other branch consists of the Austronesian, Austroasiatic, Kra-Dai, Hmong-Mien and Sino-Tibetan languages.

30. Distribution of Hmong–Mien languages.