Latin Translation Services
Lingua Translations is a professional, award winning provider of quality Latin translation services, all of which are carried out by fully qualified, expert Latin translators.
Our Latin speaking linguists, who we assign Latin translation jobs to, work in a diverse range of sectors including: financial, legal, medical, business, technical, multimedia, sports, and many more.
Location Latium and Ancient Rome, but speakers worldwide
Language family Italic group, Indo-European family
Related languages Faliscan
- Sourcing a Latin translation
It is likely that you are not all too familiar with Latin yourself, and you may never have had any Latin translation requirements previously. Therefore, it is essential that you take the time needed to source a professional company that you know you can trust.
We advise that you look into the guarantees offered, and consider the knowledge and expertise of the Latin translator(s) that will be handling your job.
At Lingua Translations, all of the Latin translators we work with have at least five years of experience in producing professional Latin translations for a range of clients and industry sectors. All of our Latin linguists have at least one specialist area that they work in regularly, meaning we can handpick a Latin translator to match the subject area of your text. This ensures perfect comprehension and an expert understanding of the lexical and cultural nuances of any technical language when translating to or from Latin.
- Latin translation – a language overview
Latin is an ancient language, believed to date back as far as the sixth century BC, which the earliest inscriptions in the Latin alphabet date back to.
It was formerly the language of Latium and Ancient Rome, whilst today it is spoken by a considerably smaller number of people.
Latin is the official language of the Holy See (Sancta Sedes), the episcopal jurisdiction of the Catholic Church in Rome. Many students, scholars, and members of the Christian clergy also speak Latin fluently, whilst it is still taught in some primary, secondary and higher education institutions such as colleges and universities around the world.
Many languages around the world, including English, still use Latin as the basis for the formation of words.
The Classical Latin alphabet contained 23 letters, with J, U, and W omitted.