Subjective perception plays an essential role in the origin, development, change and disappearance of linguistic varieties. In fact, every variety owes its form, to some extent, to how it is perceived by its own speakers and speakers of other language varieties. One of the most interesting aspects that the analysis of the perception of varieties reveals is the multiplicity of realities into which they fall. On one hand, the multiplicity of varieties of any language is usually rich and complex since the geographical intersects with the cultural and the social with the situational, to make language use a hodge-podge. To that, we must add that all varieties are constantly changing realities; what is perceived today does not have to coincide with what is perceived tomorrow. For its part, perceptionmore particularly perception of linguistic varieties-is not straightforward or uniformly applied. Perception can be directed toward individuals or groups, partially or holistically applied and incorporate individual or group information, beliefs, prejudices and biases that potentially impact linguistic activity and extralinguistic behaviors.