Turkish and Dutch are indeed not related languages.Dutch does not come from Turkey, but is part of the Indo-European language industry, which originated in the Pontic-Caspian Steppe in southwest Russia. That is close to Turkey and you may have been referring to it.
But what you do not take with it is that Turkish is not at all originating in Anatolia or Asia Minor, the territory of Turkey. The Turkische language family consists mainly of languages spoken in Central and north Asia, by people with a (Asian) appearance.Turks and Azeri tribes are part of Turkisch-speakers who have been drawn to the Middle East and have taken the language. Here they have mingled with Semi-food, Iranic peoples (Kurds, Persians, etc.) and Europeans, not least because they lived in the Ottoman Empire for centuries, along with what is now the Levant and Greece.
So contrary to what many Dutch people believe, Turks are not a semitoid nation, but actually a cross between Semitoides (Middle East), Mongolo茂des (Asia) and Europeans.I suspect that the Turks in the Netherlands mainly come from regions with a lot of Semitic influence, which makes them mostly Semitic phenotypes, which in combination with the conservative Islam that will prevail in these regions quickly brings us to the Concluie that Turks are completely semitoid people. But as one goes to Turkey, it turns out to be wrong.
Examples of an Asian-looking Turk:
Hazal Subasi, actress and 3rd place Miss Turkey 2015
Examples of a European-looking Turk:
Gaye Turgut Evin, actress
And I could go on for hours to send photos of European and Asian-looking Turkish actors and actresses, not least because they are over-represented in Turkish media.
I suspect that this is due to a combination of whitewashing and the fact that these people have fewer ancestors from the Middle East and from there are more prosperous and progressive (less conservative Islam). The Grachtengordel elite of Istanbul, I will call it.
It’s the first time I hear this statement.At least as you set it. And I would not dare to say yes or No. What I am wondering is whether this question is not an oversimplification of another given.
The Dutch language and in fact every language spoken in Europe belongs to the group of Indo-European or Indo-Germanic languages.This group of languages has a certain structure (and not a certain vocabulary) common.The origins of these languages lie in the area which stretched roughly from current Turkey to present-day India.
That Dutch and Turkish are not similar when you look at the time span of the development of languages not so amazing.These are languages that have developed independently over thousands of years. When you look at how languages develop in hundreds of years (compare the ‘ Dutch ‘ of the Middle Ages with our current Dutch) and you will soon find out that there has been quite a bit changed. Or compare Latin with Frans. We count French into the ‘ romance ‘ languages, but it seems little (more) on Latin.
What languages are “stuck” for much longer is their grammatical structure.Words change, but the positioning of words, the ways in which we indicate plural etc. That has been much ‘ more reliable ‘ over the centuries.
The ‘ Dutch language ‘ does not come from Turkey.But when people began to speak, the people who spoke mainly lived in the aforementioned area. They travelled all over Europe and some have settled in the current Netherlands. There they continued to speak and arose as slowly as Dutch as we know it.
So formulated this is indeed utter nonsense.Dutch is an Indo-Germanic language or Indo-European language and Turkish is not even in the distance related. Turkish NL belongs to the Central Asian, Altaic language group and has overlap with, for example, Mongol and Kazakhs.
The area where the Turks now live was before they invaded, however inhabited by Indo-European peoples.Most of them are now extinct but also e.g. The Kurds belong to this. This area is called Anatolie, also known as Klein-Azie in the Netherlands. This Anatolian peninsula was thousands of years the land bridge that formed an open connection between Europe and the Vedic and Indian civilizations. Over This land bridge are e.g. Also the Gypsy (Roma) came to Europe.
All Indogermanic languages have similarities and the disappeared languages of Anadolu seem to have the most overlaps, as a lost link with the Sanskrit and the Hindus.Those languages are o a It Phrygisch, Hittite, Lydic and Lycisch.
Erdogans power apparently reaches far……
Turkish is akin to Korean Tibetan and-yes-Mongol.Pun inended.
Dutch originates from the Indo-European, although partly also (near) Turkish-because Ottoman-territory, but still really something very different.
By the people’s removals, the ancestors of the current European nations have repeatedly moved and spread over considerable distances, where their languages developed, sometimes broke down and sometimes mixed up again-such as English If West Germanic language has the same basis as Dutch and Frisian, but has undergone much more influences from Celtic, Latin and Norman-French than is the case with us.
There is a hypothesis that our “Proto-Indo-European” speaking joint ancestors lived for thousands of years in Anatolia, the present-day small-Asian part of Turkey, but long before there were Turks (whose ancestors themselves were still much Later in Asia).The Turkish flag for articles as a Dutch language is originally from Turkey-Joop is therefore misleading-as far as the people there already used flags, they had not yet a crescent moon and a star.Not even when St. Nicholas was Bishop of Myra that in his time was a Greek, Christian city, although it is now in Turkey.
Another possibility is the Kurganhypothesis-Wikipedia -the assumption that the Proto-Indo-Europeans first lived together between Don and Wolga in the current Ukraine/south Russia on the north side of the Black Sea and Caspian Sea and Have spread from there both on Anatolia and other parts of Europe.
The latter might well come because the first statement from your question is utter nonsense.
Dutch is descended from German.
Not from Turkish.
What originates from Turkey are tulips and Sinterklaas.
You mean that Dutch comes from Indo-European, who-so long who knows-was first gestchreefen in Turkey’s Day?
The answer is and Klijn bit yes one the most part no!
Hettite or Hittisch was the most lingvistic side of Dutch as Hindi or Farsi (spelled in Iran).And Hettite does not come from Turkey, Hettiten have come from a well-known place-out of Turkey.
No, Indo-European languages come somewhere north of Turkey.Indo-European is the mother of Germanic, who is mother of Dutch. Germanic comes sometime from Denmark-Germany-Poland-we do not know for sure, according to some experts, like from day Russland-Ukreine.
Nij, not at all.Dutch is more of a extrem dialect vatiant of lower German.