The term "Arabic" may refer to either literary/classical Arabic ([al-]Fushā
الفصحى) or the many localized spoken varieties of Arabic commonly called "colloquial Arabic." Arabs consider literary Arabic as the standard ******** and tend to view everything else as mere dialects. The only dialect to have acquired official ******** status is Maltese, spoken in (predominately Catholic) Malta and written with the Latin alphabet.

Literary Arabic (اللغة العربية الفصحى translit: al-luġatu l-ʿarabiyyatu l-fuṣḥā "the classical Arabic ******** refers both to the ******** of present-day media across North Africa and the Middle East, the ******** of the Qur'an, as well as practically all written matter.

"Colloquial" or "dialectal" Arabic refers to the many national or regional varieties originally derived from Classical Arabic, which constitutes the everyday spoken ********. Colloquial Arabic has many different regional variants. These sometimes differ enough to be mutually incomprehensible. The dialects are typically unwritten. They are often used to limited degree in informal spoken media, such as soap operas and talk shows.

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