linguo-, lingu-, lingua-, -linguist, -linguistic, -linguistical, -linguistically +
(Latin: literally tongue; and by extension, speech, language)
From Old Latin dingua which is a cognate (kindred) with Old English tunge, The change of d (in Old Latin dingua) to l (in Latin lingua) was probably due to dialectal influence (the so-called "Sabine l"). It was facilitated by a folk-etymological association with lingere, "to lick", the tongue having been conceived as "the licking organ".
2. The branch of linguistics that deals with the relation between a language and other aspects of a particular culture.
2. Written, spoken, or produced in only one language.
2. Written in, expressed in, or using more than two languages.
2. The branch of linguistics that explores how the brain encodes language.
3. The branch of medical science concerned with the neuroanatomical basis of speech and its disorders.
2. Study of a host of psychological factors associated with speaking; including voice, attitudes, emotions, and grammatical rules, that affect communication and tunderstand, predict, and often to change the behavior of living organisms, with a particular emphasis on human behavior in its origins, development, and expression during the lifetime of the individual.relating to psychology.
You are worth as many different people as the number of languages you know. Attributed to Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor.