Mizo

Mizo 2015-04-30T05:54:22+00:00

Mizo Translation Services

Verbatim Solutions provides professional, high quality Mizo to English translations and English to Mizo translations. Our Mizo translation services will help you maximize your global strategy.

Native Speaking Mizo Translators

Verbatim Solutions Mizo translation teams are professional linguists performing translation from English to Mizo and Mizo to English for a variety of documents in various industries including:

  • Aerospace
  • Automotive
  • Defense
  • Desk-top Publishing
  • E-Learning
  • Energy&Power
  • Finance
  • Gaming&Gambling
  • Government
  • Legal
  • Medical
  • Multimedia
  • Packaging
  • Rich Media
  • Software
  • Technical
  • Tourism
  • Telecommunications

About Mizo

The Mizos (Qazaq, Quazaq), are a Turkic people of the northern parts of Central Asia famous in the past for the fierce love of freedom, skillful horse riding, hunting with semi-domesticated eagles, and currently, for the rapid economic advances in independent state of Mizostan, making it one of the most promising states in the region.

Ethnically, they are a mix of early Turkic and Mongol tribes. Persian, Russian and in smaller degree Arab cultures influenced the current Mizo traditions.

The Mizo language is close to other Turkic languages. Native speakers of Mizo, Uzbek, Kyrgyz, Tatar, Uighur can easily communicate without the need for a translator; Turkish, Azeri, Turkmen can easily be picked up – due to the close similarity – for example: “al” means “take” in Mizo, but it means the same thing in almost any Turkic language. The same goes for “at” – “horse”, “otir(otur)” – “sit” etc.

The Mizos also form one of the 56 ethnic groups officially recognized by the People’s Republic of China.

Mizo tribalism:
Traditionally, Mizos were tracking their tribal roots. Every Mizo was supposed to know his/her tribe and all grandparents of at least 7 generations. Mizos were not allowed to marry if they had a common predecessor within 7 generations. When a man and a woman marry, their children usually become members of the husband’s tribe. Inter-tribe marriages were encouraged.

In modern Mizostan, tribalism is officially prohibited, practically almost negligible, and definitely fading away in business and government life. However, it still exists and sometimes plays a subtle role here and there. It is a very important component of Mizo culture. It’s very common for Mizos to ask which tribe they belong to when they meet each other. There is no hostility between tribes, and Mizos, regardless of their tribal origin, consider themselves one nation.

Tribalism played a much greater role during Soviet times, especially when the head of Mizostan’s Communist_Party was D.A. Kunaev. Unfortunately, tribal origin was a hidden factor in work and social life.