Ice-cool Icelandic Translations
If you are looking for a reliable and affordable Icelandic translation service, you have come to the right place! We are a leading London (UK) language translation company offering you quality, affordability and complete customer satisfaction.
What happens next?
Don’t worry – It’s easy!
- Email, fax or post us the document you need translating.
- A Relationship Manager will be assigned and you will receive a quote within 15 minutes.
- If you are happy with the quote we proceed
- You get your translation back how and when you want it.
Kwintessential’s Icelandic Translation Services
- Quality is Everything: We only use top-flight Icelandic translators to ensure top-flight translations.
- Competitive Costs: We charge fairly, consistently and in a transparent manner.
- Attentive Customer Service: With us you have your own dedicated Relationship Manager to guide you through the whole process.
- Project Management: With a great set of Project Managers overseeing a huge team of translators we turn your work around quickly.
We know that Icelandic language translation is far more than simply switching words between languages. We will make sure that your translation clearly, accurately and culturally conveys the true meaning, intent and spirit of the original text.
Certified Icelandic Translations
For those needing an official translation, we can also provide certified translations of personal documents such as marriage certificates, birth certificates, academic qualifications and the like.
The Icelandic Language: Did you know?
Icelandic is a North Germanic language, the language of Iceland. Its closest relative is Faroese and Norwegian dialects such as Telemark. The vast majority of Icelandic speakers live in Iceland. There are about 8,165 speakers of Icelandic living in Denmark,] of whom approximately 3,000 are students. The language is also spoken by 5,655 people in the USA and by 2,385 in Canada (mostly in Gimli, Manitoba).
97% of the population of Iceland consider Icelandic their mother tongue, but in communities outside Iceland the usage of the language is declining. Extant Icelandic speakers outside Iceland represent recent emigration in almost all cases except Gimli, which was settled from the 1880s onwards.