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The Indonesian language
The Republic of Indonesia is a truly paradoxical case worth careful consideration in its various aspects.
Although the national motto celebrates unity, it is broken up into thousands of islands; so many, in fact, that some of them do not even have a name, although for administrative purposes they are classified into four major territories.
In these islands, over 300 ethnic groups, some 200 forms of communication among languages and dialects, many of which are in danger of extinction today, and many different religions coexist, albeit with great tensions and difficulties. However, Indonesia is home to the largest Muslim population in the world.
It is one of the most densely populated countries in the world, but, at the same time, contains large uninhabited regions. This is one of the factors that have led to the inclusion of Indonesia in the list of «mega-diverse» countries, although it is one of the most polluting in the world and has a high rate of deforestation.
Natural resources are plentiful, but a significant portion of the population is condemned to abject poverty.
“How is such a varied melting pot as this sustained?” you may ask. “What is it that keeps its inhabitants united?”. Well, one of the cornerstones of national identity is the language.
Indonesian or Bahasa belongs to the Austronesian language family and is considered one of the symbols of Indonesian independence after more than three hundred years of Dutch colonialism. The origins of the language are to be found in Sanskrit, but it is descended from Malay, with which it has strong similarities; the two languages are mutually intelligible and the differences are equivalent to those occurring between Castilian Spanish and Latin American Spanish. It is spoken by over 300 million people in Indonesia (where it has official status) and various regions of Malaysia and East Timor.