In Moldova I think it must really depend on the person as it's such a political question. From what my partner (born in Chișinău) has told me, often it has been called 'limba moldoveneasca' (Moldovan language) - especially during Soviet times when it was often written in cyrillic script - though linguists generally don't see it as a distinct language because it's basically just Romanian with a changed name and a few Russian loan words in its dialectal use, and these days since the shift back to Latin script it's become officialised again as 'limba română'.
The word limbă may have 2 meanings:
limbă (feminine noun, no article) = language/tongue
o limbă (indefinite article) = a language/a tongue --- limbi (plural) = languages/tongues limba (definite article) = the language/the tongue --- limbile (plural, definite article) = the languages/the tongues
Ea vorbește limba română/Ea vorbește româna/Ea vorbește românește = She speaks Romanian
El vorbește mai multe limbi străine. = He speaks several (foreign) languages.
El și-a mușcat limba din greșeală = He accidentally bit his tongue
Ea are o limbă de aur = She had the gift of speaking beautifully, eloquently
Ea are limba ascuțită = She is malicious in everything she says
aur = gold
ascuțit = sharp
Ea vorbește limba română, limba spaniolă, limba italiană, limba latină, limba engleză, limba franceză, limba rusă, limba japoneză.....
Ea vorbește româna, spaniola, italiana, latina, engleza, franceza, rusa, japoneza....
Ea vorbește românește, (în) spaniolă, italienește, latinește, englezește, franțuzește, rusește, (în) japoneză.....
It's a regular verb (although Romanian has a few categories of regular verbs, of which this is one):
Eu (I) vorbesc Tu (You informal) vorbești El (He) vorbește Ea (She) vorbește Noi (We) vorbim Voi (You plural informal) vorbiți Dumneavoastră (You sing./pl. formal) vorbiți Ei vorbesc Ele vorbesc
Notice that the forms for 'Eu' and 'Ei/Ele' are the same. This rule works for all verbs in which the 'Eu' form ends in '-esc' (e.g. 'citesc' / 'amintesc').
According to Wikipedia, a complete conjugation table for Romanian regular verbs would contain up to 70 classes. XP
(I know this is a little late)
Here is a wonderful site that will help with every Romanian verb. Just type in any form of a Romanian verb (i.e. vorbesc, vorbim) and you will get a link to the verb and it's full conjugation: http://www.verbix.com/languages/romanian.shtml
This has helped me a lot; Spread the word!
p.s. I think the site works for many languages: http://www.verbix.com/languages/