Genders of languages

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  • Afrikaans (af): No genders.
  • Breton (br): Feminine and masculine.
  • Danish (da): Two genders (en common and et neuter).
  • Dutch (nl): Masculine, feminine, neuter and a kind of common (which are feminine nouns that are both f and m in Holland).
  • English (en): No genders.
  • Esperanto (eo): No genders.
  • Finnish (fi): No genders.
  • French (fr): Feminine and masculine.
  • German (de): Feminine, neuter and masculine (only in singular).
  • Greek, ancient (grc): Masculine, feminine and neuter.
  • Hungarian (hu): No genders.
  • Indonesian (id): No genders.
  • Italian (it): Feminine and masculine.
  • Japanese (ja): No genders.
  • Latin (la): Masculine, feminine and neuter.
  • Latvian (lv): Feminine and masculine.
  • Lithuanian (lt): Feminine and masculine.
  • Polish (pl): Three genders in singular, two genders in plural.
  • Portuguese (pt): Two genders (feminine and masculine).
  • Romanian (ro): Three genders (feminine, masculine and neuter -- actually masculine nouns that go feminine in plural).
  • Russian (ru): Three genders in singular, one gender in plural.
  • Slovene (sl): Feminine, neuter and masculine.
  • Spanish (es): Two genders (feminine and masculine).
  • Swedish (sv): Two genders (en common and ett neuter).
  • Tagalog (tl): Gender-neutral in general. Some nouns are explicitly masculine, feminine or neither (e.g. neutral or genderless).
  • Welsh (cy): Feminine and masculine.