Gujarati subtitling services
Matinée Multilingual offers an affordable Gujarati subtitling service for your business video content. We've more than 25 years’ experience in delivering TRANSLATIONS, VOICE-OVERS, SUBTITLES & CAPTIONS in over 80 languages.
Our Gujarati subtitling service level will delight you. All the work is done in-house, at our base in Reading, apart from translations which we subcontract to in-country linguistic experts. With Matinée you are buying our service quality and our expertise.
We guarantee to deliver the best, no nonsense Gujarati subtitles service anywhere in the UK. Whatever the challenge, we guarantee to deliver and delight. Check out our FAQs for more information and costs.
Call us now on +44(0)118 958 4934 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also use the Quick Quote form opposite for an instant response.
A short history of the Gujarati language
Gujarati is an Indo-Aryan language and it is spoken by around 46 million people in India, Bangladesh and 15 other countries where Indians have settled, including Pakistan and England.
It is a modern language that came from Sanskrit. The language began as Old Gujarati and then changed to Middle Gujarati. Finally, around the 1800s Modern Gujarati was born.
The first book was printed in 1815 and seven years later in 1822, the first newspaper, the Mumbai Samachar was printed and is still in circulation today.
Many Gujarati speakers are in Uganda, Tanzania, Kenya and Karachi in Pakistan. Students in the United Kingdom can take Gujarati as a GCSE exam subject.
In India there are 22 official languages and 14 regional languages It is the official language of Gujarat. Also there are 8 dialects including Parsi and Surati. The two major dialects are:
- Hindu Gujarati – This is the standard that is taught in schools.
- Parsi Gujarati – This is different from normal Gujarati because it has pure Persian words and numbers and also some Arabic words.
There are also some words in Gujarati from African Swahili, which came about as the Gujarati’s who migrated to Africa and added Swahili words to their language.