Georgian translation | Georgian translator | Georgian translation agency | German-Georgian | Georgian-German

Georgian translations by specialised Georgian translators (native speakers)

Our quality – your assurance

From order to delivery, we at ConText® translation agency use proprietary project management software based on ISO 9002, DIN 2345 and European industry organisation EUATC standards. All of our translations comply with the European EN 15038 standard in completeness and form.

Our specialist Georgian translators transfer all of the content while preserving the sense of the original and keeping the style appropriate to the translation’s target audience, giving you an accurate and authentic translation that looks like an original.

Modern technology also allows us to leverage previously verified sentences while keeping the technical terminology consistent in translation, giving our Georgian translations at ConText® a consistent writing style. Our translators integrate your terminology requirements, comments and corrections in databases for further use in every project.

Our areas of expertise: IT, business, law, IT, banking, construction, architecture, chemistry, biochemistry, medicine, pharmaceuticals, marketing, communication, advertising. Quality assurance included.

ConText®
Hindenburgstraße 10
55118 Mainz
Germany

Tel.: +49 (6131) 55 434-0
Fax: +49 (6131) 55 434-20
E-mail: welcome(at)context-friends.de

The Georgian language – characteristics and spread

Georgian is the official language of Georgia, and is spoken by about five million people.

Georgian belongs to the Kartvelian languages along with Megrelian, Laz and Swanisch. Georgian uses the Mchedruli alphabet, which has thirty-three letters.

Georgian is the most important South Caucasian or Kartvelian language, and the only ancient literary Caucasian language; the oldest written records date back to the fifth century AD.

Written Georgian preserved some of the rules of ancient Georgian (fifth to twelfth centuries) and the language of classical literature from the ninth to twelfth centuries into the eighteenth century.

Modern Georgian has a more simplified structure with vocabulary heavily influenced by neo-Persian, Turkish and Russian loanwords.