Etymology: [ v&(r)-'na-ky&-l&r ] (adjective.) 1601. From Latin vernāculus (“domestic, indigenous, of or pertaining to home-born slaves”) verna (“a native, a home-born slave (one born in his master's house)”).
Belonging to the country of one's birth; one's own by birth or nature; native; indigenous; now used chiefly of language; as, English is our vernacular language
The vernacular language; one's mother tongue; often, the common forms of expression in a particular locality
Language unique to a particular group of people; jargon, argot, slang
of or pertaining to the vernacular; in the local language; in ordinary terms sıfat
1 Language or dialect of a particular country 2 Language or dialect of a clan or group 3 Plain everyday speech
being or characteristic of or appropriate to everyday language; "common parlance"; "a vernacular term"; "vernacular speakers"; "the vulgar tongue of the masses"; "the technical and vulgar names for an animal species"
the language or dialect of a country; the everyday language of ordinary people
the everyday speech of the people (as distinguished from literary language)
a characteristic language of a particular group (as among thieves); "they don't speak our lingo"
local language of a particular place; regular spoken language (as opposed to literary language); speech that is characteristic to a certain field; ordinary terms for organisms that also have scientific names (Biology) isim
The vernacular is the language or dialect that is most widely spoken by ordinary people in a region or country. books or plays written in the vernacular
A prevailing style or attitude in a specific geographical location, group of people or time period
The local language commonly spoken by the people; as opposed to Latin
The way in which ordinary buildings were built in a particular place before local styles, techniques and materials were superseded by imports
A native or indigenous language The idiom of the region
The traditional architecture of a region, frequently developed in response to the climate, land conditions, or culture of a region
In architecture, of traditional and indigenous historical style
The language naturally spoken by the natives of an area
using the native language of a country or place
the language of the people of a region, such as German, English, or French, as opposed to Latin or Greek In the European Middle Ages, the language of the Church and of education was Latin
with regards to the vernacular; with ordinary terms; in a native dialect