Here are a list of countries around the world along with their language. The list show those that are dialect, official, what percentage of a population speak a certain language within that country and so on.
Afghanistan Pashtu, Dari Persian, other Turkic and minor languages Albania Albanian (Tosk is the official dialect), Greek Algeria Arabic (official), French, Berber dialects Andorra Catalán (official), French, Castilian, Portuguese Angola Portuguese (official), Bantu and other African languages Antigua and Barbuda English (official), local dialects Argentina Spanish (official), English, Italian, German, French Armenia Armenian 96%, Russian 2%, other 2% Australia English, native languages Austria German 98% (official nationwide); Slovene, Croatian, Hungarian (each official in one region) Azerbaijan Azerbaijani Turkic 89%, Russian 3%, Armenian 2%, other 6% (1995 est.) Bahamas English (official), Creole (among Haitian immigrants) Bahrain Arabic, English, Farsi, Urdu Bangladesh Bangla (official), English Barbados English Belarus Belorussian (White Russian), Russian, other Belgium Dutch (Flemish) 60%, French 40%, German less than 1% (all official); legally bilingual (Dutch and French) Belize English (official), Spanish, Mayan, Garifuna (Carib), Creole Benin French (official), Fon, Yoruba, tribal languages Bhutan Dzongkha (official), Tibetan dialects (among Bhotes), Nepalese dialects (among Nepalese) Bolivia Spanish, Quechua, Aymara (all official) Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnian, Croatian, Serbian (all official) Botswana English (official), Setswana Brazil Portuguese (official), Spanish, English, French Brunei Darussalam Malay (official), English, Chinese Bulgaria Bulgarian; secondary languages strongly correspond to ethnic breakdown Burkina Faso French (official); native African (Sudanic) languages 90% Burundi Kirundi and French (official), Swahili Cambodia Khmer (official), French, English Cameroon French, English (both official); 24 major African language groups Canada English 59.3%, French 23.2% (both official); other 17.5% Cape Verde Portuguese, Criuolo Central African Republic French (official), Sangho (lingua franca, national), tribal languages Chad French, Arabic (both official); Sara; more than 120 languages and dialects Chile Spanish China Standard Chinese (Mandarin/Putonghua), Yue (Cantonese), Wu (Shanghaiese), Minbei (Fuzhou), Minnan (Hokkien-Taiwanese), Xiang, Gan, Hakka dialects, minority languages Colombia Spanish Comoros Arabic and French (both official), Shikomoro (Swahili/Arabic blend) Congo, Republic of French (official), Lingala, Monokutuba, Kikongo, many local languages and dialects Congo, Democratic Republic of the French (official), Lingala, Kingwana, Kikongo, Tshiluba Costa Rica Spanish (official), English Côte d'Ivoire French (official) and African languages (Diaula esp.) Croatia Croatian 96% (official), other 4% (including Italian, Hungarian, Czech, Slovak, German) Cuba Spanish Cyprus Greek, Turkish (both official); English Czech Republic Czech Denmark Danish, Faeroese, Greenlandic (Inuit dialect), German; English is the predominant second language Djibouti French and Arabic (both official), Somali, Afar Dominica English (official) and French patois Dominican Republic Spanish East Timor Tetum, Portuguese (official); Bahasa Indonesia, English; other indigenous languages, including Tetum, Galole, Mambae, and Kemak Ecuador Spanish (official), Quechua, other Amerindian languages Egypt Arabic (official), English and French widely understood by educated classes El Salvador Spanish, Nahua (among some Amerindians) Equatorial Guinea Spanish, French (both official); pidgin English, Fang, Bubi, Ibo Eritrea Afar, Arabic, Tigre and Kunama, Tigrinya, other Cushitic languages Estonia Estonian (official), Russian, Ukrainian, Finnish, other Ethiopia Amharic (official), Tigrigna, Orominga, Guaragigna, Somali, Arabic, English, over 70 others Fiji English (official), Fijian, Hindustani Finland Finnish 93.4%, Swedish 5.9% (both official); small Sami- (Lapp) and Russian-speaking minorities France French 100%, rapidly declining regional dialects (Provençal, Breton, Alsatian, Corsican, Catalan, Basque, Flemish) Gabon French (official), Fang, Myene, Bateke, Bapounou/Eschira, Bandjabi Gambia, The English (official), Mandinka, Wolof, Fula, other indigenous Georgia Georgian 71% (official), Russian 9%, Armenian 7%, Azerbaijani 6%, other 7% (Abkhaz is the official language in Abkhazia) Germany German Ghana English (official), African languages (including Akan, Moshi-Dagomba, Ewe, and Ga) Greece Greek 99% (official), English, French Grenada English (official), French patois Guatemala Spanish 60%, Amerindian languages 40% (23 officially recognized Amerindian languages, including Quiche, Cakchiquel, Kekchi, Mam, Garifuna, and Xinca) Guinea French (official), native tongues (Malinké, Susu, Fulani) Guinea-Bissau Portuguese (official), Criolo, African languages Guyana English (official), Amerindian dialects, Creole, Hindi, Urdu Haiti Creole and French (both official) Honduras Spanish (official), Amerindian dialects; English widely spoken in business Hungary Magyar (Hungarian), 98.2%; other, 1.8% Iceland Icelandic, English, Nordic languages, German widely spoken India Hindi (official), English (official), Bengali, Gujarati, Kashmiri, Malayalam, Marathi, Oriya, Punjabi, Tamil, Telugu, Urdu, Kannada, Assamese, Sanskrit, Sindhi (all recognized by the constitution). Dialects, 1,600+ Indonesia Bahasa Indonesia (official), English, Dutch, Javanese, and more than 580 other languages and dialects Iran Persian and Persian dialects 58%, Turkic and Turkic dialects 26%, Kurdish 9%, Luri 2%, Balochi 1%, Arabic 1%, Turkish 1%, other 2% Iraq Arabic (official), Kurdish (official in Kurdish regions), Assyrian, Armenian Ireland English, Irish (Gaelic) Israel Hebrew (official), Arabic, English Italy Italian (official); German-, French-, and Slovene-speaking minorities Jamaica English (official), Jamaican Creole Japan Japanese Jordan Arabic (official), English Kazakhstan Kazak (Qazaq, state language) 64.4%; Russian (official, used in everyday business) 95% (2001 est.) Kenya English (official), Swahili (national), and several other languages spoken by 25 ethnic groups Kiribati English (official), I-Kiribati (Gilbertese) Korea, North Korean Korea, South Korean, English widely taught Kuwait Arabic (official), English Kyrgyzstan Kyrgyz, Russian (both official) Laos Lao (official), French, English, various ethnic languages Latvia Latvian (official), Lithuanian, Russian, other Lebanon Arabic (official), French, English, Armenian Lesotho English, Sesotho (both official); Zulu, Xhosa Liberia English 20% (official), some 20 ethnic-group languages Libya Arabic, Italian and English widely understood in major cities Liechtenstein German (official), Alemannic dialect Lithuania Lithuanian (official), Polish, Russian Luxembourg Luxermbourgish (national) French, German (both administrative) Macedonia Macedonian 68%, Albanian 25% (both official); Turkish 3%, Serbo-Croatian 2%, other 2% Madagascar Malagasy and French (both official) Malawi English and Chichewa (both official), others important regionally Malaysia Bahasa Melayu (Malay, official), English, Chinese dialects (Cantonese, Mandarin, Hokkien, Hakka, Hainan, Foochow), Tamil, Telugu, Malayalam, Panjabi, Thai; several indigenous languages (including Iban, Kadazan) in East Malaysia Maldives Maldivian Dhivehi (official); English spoken by most government officials Mali French (official), Bambara 80%, numerous African languages Malta Maltese and English (both official) Marshall Islands Marshallese (two major dialects from the Malayo-Polynesian family), English (both official); Japanese Mauritania Hassaniya Arabic, Wolof (both official); Pulaar, Soninke, French Mauritius English, French (both official); Creole, Hindi, Urdu, Hakka, Bojpoori Mexico Spanish, various Mayan, Nahuatl, and other regional indigenous languages Micronesia English (official, common), Chukese, Pohnpeian, Yapase, Kosrean, Ulithian, Woleaian, Nukuoro, Kapingamarangi Moldova Moldovan (official; virtually the same as Romanian), Russian, Gagauz (a Turkish dialect) Monaco French (official), English, Italian, Monégasque Mongolia Mongolian, 90%; also Turkic and Russian (1999) Morocco Arabic (official), Berber dialects, French often used for business, government, and diplomacy Mozambique Portuguese (official), Bantu languages Myanmar Burmese, minority languages Namibia English 7% (official), Afrikaans common language of most of the population and about 60% of the white population, German 32%, indigenous languages: Oshivambo, Herero, Nama Nauru Nauruan (official), English Nepal Nepali 90% (official), over 40 other languages and major dialects, English (1995) The Netherlands Dutch, Frisian (both official) New Zealand English, Maori (both official) Nicaragua Spanish (official); English and indigenous languages on Atlantic coast Niger French (official), Hausa, Djerma Nigeria English (official), Hausa, Yoruba, Ibo, Fulani, and more than 200 others Norway Bokmål Norwegian, Nynorsk Norwegian (both official); small Sami- and Finnish-speaking minorities Oman Arabic (official), English, Baluchi, Urdu, Indian dialects Pakistan Punjabi 48%, Sindhi 12%, Siraiki (a Punjabi variant) 10%, Pashtu 8%, Urdu (official) 8%, Balochi 3%, Hindko 2%, Brahui 1%, English, Burushaski, and others 8% Palau English (official everywhere); Palau (official in all states but those following); Sonsoralese (official in Sonsoral); Tobi (official in Tobi); Angaur and Japanese (official in Angaur) Palestinian State (proposed) Arabic, Hebrew, English Panama Spanish (official), English 14%, many bilingual Papua New Guinea Tok Pisin (Melanesian Pidgin, the lingua franca), Hiri Motu (in Papua region), English 1–2%; 715 indigenous languages Paraguay Spanish, Guaraní (both official) Peru Spanish, Quéchua (both official); Aymara; many minor Amazonian languages The Philippines Filipino (based on Tagalog), English (both official); eight major dialects: Tagalog, Cebuano, Ilocano, Hiligaynon or Ilonggo, Bicol, Waray, Pampango, and Pangasinense Poland Polish Portugal Portuguese (official), Mirandese (official, but locally used) Qatar Arabic (official); English a common second language Romania Romanian (official), Hungarian, German Russia Russian, others Rwanda Kinyarwanda, French, and English (all official); Kiswahili in commercial centers St. Kitts and Nevis English St. Lucia English (official), French patois St. Vincent and the Grenadines English, French patois Samoa Samoan, English San Marino Italian São Tomé and Príncipe Portuguese (official) Saudi Arabia Arabic Senegal French (official); Wolof, Pulaar, Jola, Mandinka Serbia and Montenegro Serbian (official) 95%, Albanian 5% Seychelles Seselwa Creole, English, French (all official) Sierra Leone English (official), Mende (southern vernacular), Temne (northern vernacular), Krio (lingua franca) Singapore Malay (national), Mandarin Chinese, Tamil, English (all official) Slovakia Slovak (official), Hungarian Slovenia Slovenian 92%, Serbo-Croatian 6.2%, other 1.8% Solomon Islands English 1%–2% (official), Melanesian pidgin (lingua franca), 120 indigenous languages Somalia Somali (official), Arabic, English, Italian South Africa Afrikaans, English, Ndebele, Pedi, Sotho, Swazi, Tsonga, Tswana, Venda, Xhosa, Zulu (all 11 official) Spain Castilian Spanish 74% (official nationwide); Catalan 17%, Galician 7%, Basque 2% (each official regionally) Sri Lanka Sinhala 74% (official and national), Tamil 18% (national), other 8%; English is commonly used in government and spoken competently by about 10% Sudan Arabic (official), Nubian, Ta Bedawie, diverse dialects of Nilotic, Nilo-Hamitic, Sudanic languages, English Suriname Dutch (official), Surinamese (lingua franca), English widely spoken, Hindustani, Javanese Swaziland English, siSwati (both official) Sweden Swedish, small Sami- and Finnish-speaking minorities Switzerland German 63.7%, French 12.9%, Italian 7.6%, Romansch 0.6% (all official); other 8.9% Syria Arabic (official); Kurdish, Armenian, Aramaic, Circassian widely understood; French, English somewhat understood Taiwan Chinese (Mandarin, official), Taiwanese (Min), Hakka dialects Tajikistan Tajik (official), Russian widely used in government and business Tanzania Swahili, English (both official); Arabic; many local languages Thailand Thai (Siamese), English (secondary language of the elite), ethnic and regional dialects Togo French (official, commerce); Ewé, Mina (south); Kabyé, Cotocoli (north); and many dialects Tonga Tongan (an Austronesian language), English Trinidad and Tobago English (official), Hindi, French, Spanish, Chinese Tunisia Arabic (official, commerce), French (commerce) Turkey Turkish (official), Kurdish, Arabic, Armenian, Greek Turkmenistan Turkmen 72%; Russian 12%; Uzbek 9%, other 7% Tuvalu Tuvaluan, English, Samoan, Kiribati (on the island of Nui) Uganda English (official), Ganda or Luganda, other Niger-Congo languages, Nilo-Saharan languages, Swahili, Arabic Ukraine Ukrainian, Russian, Romanian, Polish, Hungarian United Arab Emirates Arabic (official), Persian, English, Hindi, Urdu United Kingdom English, Welsh, Scots Gaelic United States English, sizable Spanish-speaking minority Uruguay Spanish, Portunol, or Brazilero Uzbekistan Uzbek 74.3%, Russian 14.2%, Tajik 4.4%, other 7.1% Vanuatu Bislama (a Melanesian pidgin English), English, French (all 3 official); more than 100 local languages Vatican City (Holy See) Italian, Latin, French, various other languages Venezuela Spanish (official), numerous indigenous dialects Vietnam Vietnamese (official); English (increasingly favored as a second language); some French, Chinese, Khmer; mountain area languages (Mon-Khmer and Malayo-Polynesian) Western Sahara (proposed state) Hassaniya Arabic, Moroccan Arabic Yemen Arabic Zambia English (official); major vernaculars: Bemba, Kaonda, Lozi, Lunda, Luvale, Nyanja, Tonga; about 70 other indigenous languages Zimbabwe English (official), Shona, Ndebele (Sindebele), numerous minor tribal dialects
Mottos for countries around the world
English Idioms - English phrases and their meanings
Latin Abbreviations and their English meaning
Differences between American and British English - PT. 1
Differences between American and British English - PT. 2