Armenian Translation Services

With a large network of in-country, professional Armenian translators, Verbatim Solutions can respond quickly and effectively to your Armenian language translation needs.

Verbatim Solutions provides professional, high quality Armenian to English translations and English to Armenian translations. Our Armenian translation services will help you maximize your global strategy.

Native Speaking Armenian Translators

Our certified Armenian translation teams are professional linguists performing translation from English to Armenian and Armenian to English for a variety of documents in various industries including:

  • Automotive
  • Finance
  • Government
  • Legal
  • Marketing
  • Medical
  • Technical
  • Telecommunications

About Armenian

Armenian is regarded as a close relative of Phrygian. From the modern languages Greek seems to be the most closely related to Armenian. Armenian shares major isoglosses with Greek, some linguists propose that the linguistic ancestors of the Armenians and Greeks were either identical or in a close contact relation. Armenian and Phrygian show no close relationship with the Anatolian languages other than borrowings. The Anatolian loan words within Armenian indicate that proto-Armenians were in contact with both Luwian speakers and with Hittites. The Classical Armenian language (often referred to as grabar, literally “written (language)”) imported numerous words from Middle Iranian languages, primarily Parthian, and contains smaller inventories of borrowings from Greek, Syriac, Latin, and autochthonous languages such as Urartian. Middle Armenian (11th?15th centuries AD) incorporated further loans from Arabic, Turkish, Persian, and Latin, and the modern dialects took in hundreds of additional words from Modern Turkish and Persian. The two modern literary dialects, Western (originally associated with writers in the Ottoman Empire) and Eastern (originally associated with writers in the Russian Empire), removed almost all of their Turkish lexical influences in the 20th century, primarily following the genocide of the Armenians in Anatolia by the Turks in 1915-1920.

Source: Wikipedia