The Eskimo–Aleut languages (), Eskaleut languages, or Inuit-Yupik-Unangan languages are a language family native to Alaska, Nunavut, northern Northwest Territories (Inuvialuit Settlement Region), northern Quebec (Nunavik), northern Labrador (Nunatsiavut), Greenland and far eastern Russia (Chukotka Peninsula). It is also known as Eskaleutian, Eskaleutic or Inuit–Yupik-Unangan.The Eskimo–Aleut language family is divided into two branches: the Eskimo languages and the Aleut language. The Aleut branch consists of a single language, Aleut, spoken in the Aleutian Islands and the Pribilof Islands. It is divided into several dialects. The Eskimo languages are divided into two branches: the Yupik languages, spoken in western and southwestern Alaska and in Chukotka, and the Inuit languages, spoken in northern Alaska, Canada and Greenland. Inuit, which covers a huge range of territory, is divided into several varieties. Neighbouring varieties are quite similar, although those at the farthest distances from the centre in the Diomede Islands and East Greenland are quite divergent.The proper place of one language, Sirenik, within the Eskimo family has not been settled. While some linguists list it as a branch of Yupik, others list it as a separate branch of the Eskimo family, alongside Yupik and Inuit.