Komi is a language spoken in the Komi Republic, located in the north-western part of the Russian Federation. It is a member of the Uralic family of languages, and is closely related to Udmurt and Permyak. There are two main dialects of Komi, Zyrian and Permyak. The Komi language has a rich history, dating back to the 13th century. It was first written down in the 16th century by a Russian missionary, and has been used in a variety of different settings throughout its history. Today, Komi is spoken by around 300,000 people, and is used as a lingua franca in the region. Komi has a unique grammar and vocabulary, which sets it apart from other languages in the Uralic family. It is agglutinative, meaning that words are built up from a series of smaller units called morphemes. This can make Komi quite challenging to learn for speakers of other languages, but also provides a great deal of flexibility in terms of meaning. The Komi alphabet is based on the Cyrillic alphabet, and uses a variety of different characters to represent different sounds. Komi also has a rich tradition of folklore and literature, which has been passed down through the generations. If you're interested in learning more about the Komi language, there are a number of resources available online and in print. With a little effort, you can start to enjoy this fascinating language and all it has to offer.

Language group

Finno-Ugrian languages

Language locales, regions and scripts

Komi, Russia, Cyrillic
Komi, Russia, Old Permic
Komi, Cyrillic
Komi, Old Permic
Komi, Russia