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Most such Semitic borrowings are nouns, but there are also a significant number of adverbial words and phrases, such as 'welcome' [lit.'blessed is the one who comes'] (used to greet guests).In popular parlance, there are two linguistic and cultural regions of Eastern Yiddish speakers, consisting of the "Litvaks" and the "Galitsianers." Because it has never been the official language of a sovereign state, there is no official dialect of Yiddish.
With the rare exceptions of young Yiddish activists, it is only in certain Orthodox and Hasidic communities that Yiddish remains the language of everyday discourse and is still learned by children.The difficult question is which of these groups contributed most to the distinctive character of the language and culture.The traditional view, which is also probably still held by the majority of scholars who have studied the question, is that Yiddish was born of migrations.This debate hinges in part on theoretical issues about the nature of language-contact influences.Dating the birth of Yiddish also presents special problems.