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|Region||Haryana and Delhi|
|9,806,519 (2011 census)|
Before and after partition (1947)
Its native speakers is natively migrated from Haryana and Delhi of India to Pakistan. Now in Pakistan, it is "Mother Toungue" as used in Homes and villages of Ranghar community. Millions of Raangrri Speaking peoples lived in the number of thousands Villages in Punjab, Pakistan (where they have completely hold politically and morally), and hundreds of villages in Sindh and allover Pakistan. After independence of Pakistan in 1947, many Uttar Pradesh Ranghars also migrated to Sindh in Pakistan and mostly settling in Karachi.
After independence of Pakistan, the Haryanvi (Raangrri) speaking peoples have settled down mainly in the districts of Lahore, Sheikhupura, Bhakkar, Bahawalnagar, Rahim yar Khan District (specially in Khanpur tehsil), Okara, Layyah, Vehari, Sahiwal, Phullarwan District Sargodha and Multan of Punjab. In districts of Pakpattan, Okara, and Bahawalnagar which have the densest concentrations of Raangrri Speakers, they consist mostly of small peasants, with many serving in the army, police and Civil Services. They maintain an overarching tribal council (panchayat in the Raanghari language), which deals with a number of issues, such as punishments for petty crime or co-operation over village projects. Haryanvi Speakers are also found in Mirpur Khas and Nawabshah Districts of Sindh. Most Ranghar are now bilingual, speaking Urdu language as National. Punjabi, Saraiki and Sindhi as Regional, as well as still speaking Raangrri language as "First Language" or "Mother Language" or "Village Language" or "Community Language". A large number of Ranghars are also found in the capital city of Islamabad. They speak Urdu with Raangrri accent. Muley Jats, in addition, the Odh community in Pakistan also speak Raanghari as their mother tongue.
|Tu kitt jave se?||Where are you going?|
|Tu kay kare se?||What are you doing?|
|Kay naam se tera?||What is your name?|
|Kae khaaya tanne?||What did you eat?|
|K chal rahya se?||What's going on?|
|Manne koni beraa.||I don't know.|
|K chakker hai ?||What is your problem?|
|Kit ka se tein?||What's the name of your place?|
|Gharay kaun kaun se?||Who's at home?|
|Tera ghar kit si se?||Where is your home?|
|Roti khaeyli k?||Had your breakfast/brunch/lunch/dinner?|
|K Giyan se?||How are you?|
|Manne tere te kahya ni tha||I told you.|
|Yaa mhaari chhori se.||She's my daughter.|
|Yoo mhaara chhora se||He's my son.|
|Tein kad si aavega?||When you will be coming?|
|Teri baatt dekhun tha.||I was waiting for you.|
|Tera byaah ho ryaa se ke?||Are you married?|
|Kunn si jagah kaanni chaalya taeyn?||Which city you are going to?|
|Urene aa.||Come here.|
|hambe||Yes/no both with expression|
|Chal chala ge||lets move|
|Ghanna matna bole||don't speak too much|
- "Statement 1: Abstract of speakers' strength of languages and mother tongues - 2011". www.censusindia.gov.in. Office of the Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India. Retrieved 2018-07-07.
- Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin, eds. (2017). "Haryanvi". Glottolog 3.0. Jena, Germany: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History.
- Muslim Communities of South Asia Culture, Society and Power edited T N Madan pages 42–43
|Haryanvi language test of Wikipedia at Wikimedia Incubator|