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Both Limburgish and Low Rhenish belong to this greater Meuse-Rhine area, building a large group of southeastern Low Franconian dialects, including areas in Belgium, the Netherlands and the German Northern Rhineland.The northwestern part of this triangle came under the influence of the Dutch standard language, especially since the founding of the United Kingdom of the Netherlands in 1815.At the same time, the southeastern portion became part of the Kingdom of Prussia, and was subject to High German language domination.At the dialectal level however, mutual understanding is still possible far beyond both sides of the national borders (Welschen 2002).In the past, all Limburgish dialects were therefore sometimes seen as West Central German, part of High German.This difference is caused by a difference in definition: the latter stance defines a High German variety as one that has taken part in any of the first three phases of the High German consonant shift.In Dutch the word "plat" means "flat", but also refers to the way a language is spoken: "plat" means "slang" in that case.Except for the Southeast Limburgish dialect, Modern Limburgish descends from some of the dialects that formed the offspring of Old Dutch in the Early Middle Ages, its history being at least as long as that of other Low Franconian languages, of which some eventually yielded Standard Dutch.
For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help: IPA.This resulted among other things in the partial participation of Eastern Low Franconian in the High German consonant shift in the 10th and especially the 11th century, which makes the Limburgish-speaking area also part of the so-called Rhenish fan.It is especially this trait which distinguishes Limburgish from Western Low Franconian.is a group of East Low Franconian varieties spoken in the Limburg and Rhineland regions, along the Dutch–Belgian–German border.
The area in which it is spoken roughly fits within a wide circle from Venlo to Düsseldorf to Aachen to Maastricht to Tienen and back to Venlo.
Limburgish is spoken in a considerable part of the German Lower Rhine area, in what linguistically (though not in any sense politically) could be called German Limburg.