Learning a different language can be fun. Not only is it a mark of distinction among your peers, but it also opens the door to interactions with completely different cultures. With that said, some languages are easier to learn than others. So unless you are a glutton for arduous mental stimuli, we recommend you stay away from these 25 of the most difficult languages to learn in the world. If you have managed to learn any of these languages, we congratulate you!
Welsh Language is part of the Brythonic branch of the Celtic languages used in Wales. This language also used to be called “Cambric,” “Cymric,” “Cambrian” and “British tongue.”
More commonly known as the Modern Standard Urdu, this language is normally associated with Muslims in Hindustan. Urdu is also the official national language and lingua franca in the country of Pakistan. One of the 22 scheduled languages in the Constitution of India, it is mutually intelligible with Standard Hindi and is identical to Hindi in terms of grammar and basic structure
Hebrew is a West Semitic language that belongs to the Afroasiatic language family and was first used by ancient Hebrews and Israelites during the 10th century BCE.
Korean is the official language of North and South Korea and is spoken by over 80 million people around the world.
Considered the primary liturgical language of Hinduism, Jainism and Buddhism, Sanskrit is a dialect of Old Indo Aryan that originated from the Proto-Indo-Iranian and Proto-Indo-European. It is also listed among the 22 scheduled languages of India and covers a rich and vast tradition of drama and poetry as well as philosophical and technical texts.