Lillhprins’n — in Jämtska.

Jämtland dialects (called Jämtska or Jämtmål in Swedish, or Jamska in Jamska). constitute a group of closely related Norrland dialects spoken in the Swedish province of Jämtland, with the exception of Frostviken in the northernmost part of the province, where the traditional dialect is Norwegian. In the eastern part of Jämtland the dialects are transitional to those of Ångermanland.

Jämtska is considered to be a distinct dialect of Swedish, with unique phonological, grammatical, and lexical features that distinguish it from Standard Swedish. An example of Jämtska grammatical difference: the definite article “en” is used instead of “den” before some words, and there are some unique verb forms that are not found in Standard Swedish. The dialect group is commonly regarded and treated as a single entity.

The Jämtland dialects share many characteristics with Trøndersk — the dialect spoken to the west in Norwegian Trøndelag, and has historically sometimes been considered to be Norwegian in origin. The current view in Scandinavian dialectology, however, is that the Jämtland dialects belong to the Swedish Norrland dialects.