How to Say Quote in Different Languages

Quote in Different Languages: A quote is a repetition of one word as part of the other, especially when the quoted expression is well-known or specifically ascribed to its original source, and quotation marks are indicated. There are also quotes that relate to the repetitive use of units of any other type, in particular parts of artistic works: painting components, cinematographic scenes or portions of a musical composition.

How to Say Quote in 88 Different Languages

Different LanguagesWord Quote
Albaniancitat
Basqueaurrekontua
Belarusianкаціроўка
Bosniancitat
Bulgarianцитат
Catalancita
Croatiancitat
Czechcitát
Danishcitere
Dutchcitaat
Estoniantsitaat
Finnishlainata
Frenchcitation
Galiciancita
GermanZitat
Greekπαραθέτω, αναφορά ("parathéto, anaforá")
Hungarianidézet
IcelandicTilvitnun
Irishceanglófar
Italiancitazione
Latviancitāts
Lithuaniancitata
Macedonianцитат
Maltesekwotazzjoni
Norwegiansitat
Polishzacytować
Portuguesecitar
Romaniancitat
Russianкотировка (kotirovka)
Serbianцитат (citat)
Slovakcitovať
Sloveniankvota
Spanishcitar
SwedishCitat
Ukrainianкотирування (kotyruvannya)
Welshquote
Yiddishציטירן
Armenianմեջբերում
Azerbaijaniquote
Bengaliউদ্ধৃতি
Chinese Simplified引用 (yǐnyòng)
Chinese Traditional引用 (yǐnyòng)
Georgianციტირება
Gujaratiભાવ
Hindiउद्धरण
Hmongquote
Japanese見積もり
Kannadaಉಲ್ಲೇಖ
Kazakhцитата
Khmerសម្រង់
Korean인용문 (in-yongmun)
Laoquote
Malayalamഉദ്ധരിക്കുക
Marathiकोट
Mongolianиш татах
Myanmar (Burmese)စြေးထား
Nepaliउद्धरण
Sinhalaඋපුටා
TajikИќтибос
Tamilமேற்கோள்
Teluguకోట్
Thaiอ้างอิง
Turkishalıntı
Urduاقتباس
UzbekIqtibos
VietnameseTrích dẫn
Arabicاقتبس (aiqtabas)
Hebrewציטוט
Persianنقل قول
Afrikaanskwotasie
Chichewaamagwira
Hausaquote
Igboquote
Sesothoqotsa
Somaliquote
Swahilikunukuu
Yorubaquote
Zululesisho
Cebuanokinutlo
Filipinosipi
Indonesiankutipan
Javanesepenawaran
Malagasynotsongaina
Malayquote
MaoriKīanga
Esperantocitaĵo
Haitian Creolequote
Latinquote

Quotations are used for a number of reasons: to justify the importance of the work in which it is referenced or to endorse the points, to provide solid information on the work quoted, to pay attention to the original work or creator or to make the user of the quotation look clear and/or comply with law on the rights to copyright.

Quotations are also typically written as an opportunity to evoke the reader’s philosophical ideas. Quotations can be used pragmatically as linguistic games to manipulate the framework of social order and society. Most quotations are usually incorrect or credited to fake writers, whereas quotes from obscure or anonymous authors are often attributed to much better-known authors.

Sources of this are Winston Churchill, to whom several ambiguous political quotations are credited, and Oscar Wilde, whom sometimes are given anonymous humorous references. Quotes add more clarity to your message and a meaningful message is conveyed in a short line through quotation.

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