Last edited by Mer
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

4 edition of Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region found in the catalog.

Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region

Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa

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  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Pacific Linguistics, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, Australian National University in Canberra .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Papua New Guinea -- Languages -- Obsolescence.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography.

    Statementedited by S.A. Wurm.
    SeriesPacific linguistics. Series D,, 89, Pacific linguistics., 89.
    ContributionsWurm, S. A. 1922-, Australian National University. Pacific Linguistics.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPL6609 .M38 1997
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 183 p. ;
    Number of Pages183
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL444068M
    ISBN 100858834677
    LC Control Number98156596
    OCLC/WorldCa38831024

      Sixty of Mexico's native languages are at risk of being silenced forever—but many people are working to keep them alive, experts say. The collections also contain dictionaries, pedagogical materials for language teaching, transcriptions, and translations of the recordings into major contact languages such as Spanish, Mandarin, English or Russian. The archived languages are endangered meaning that they will be falling silent probably within the next years.

    Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region International Journal of the Sociology of Language (), , 4: How many transitivizers are in Kope. JM Clifton. Discourse Grammar and Typology. John Benjamins Publishing Company, Amsterdam.   The World's Most Spoken Languages. Chinese is the most spoken language in the world with over million speakers. It is mostly spoken in Asia, especially in China. Spanish is the second most used language with over million speakers. Spanish is a native language of Spain and was spread to other countries during the colonial period.

      On the Trail of Disappearing Languages. By Carolyn Battista. April 7, as he records the sounds of languages that are in great danger of dying. so that educational materials .   Four in 10 indigenous languages at risk of disappearing, warn UN human rights experts Of 7, indigenous languages spoken today, four in 10 are in danger of disappearing, rights experts said on Wednesday, in a call for a decade of action to reverse the “historic destruction” of .


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Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region Download PDF EPUB FB2

S.A. WURIM --Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region vi --S.A. WURM --Kaki Ae (formerly known as Raepa Tati), a potentially endangered language in southern --Papua New Guinea 1 --JOHNM, CLIFTON --The Kaki Ae language 3 --S.A WURM --Musom, an endangered language in northeastern Papua New Guinea 67 --SUSANNE WL.

Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region No. 1: some endangered languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa link to Author: S. Wurm. Materials on Languages in Danger of Disappearing in the Asia-Pacific Region: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa avg rating — 0 ratings — published Want to Read saving 4/5(1).

Between andlanguages went extinct, according to the UNESCO Atlas of the World’s Languages in Danger. Today, a third of the world’s languages. Sources Clifton The Kaki Ae language. In Wurm, S.A. (ed.), Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific Region 1: Some endangered languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa.

Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region no. 1: Some endangered languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa. Wurm, S. A (Stephen Adolphe), ; Australian National University.

Of 7, indigenous languages spoken today, four in 10 are in danger of disappearing, rights experts said on Wednesday, in a call for a decade. Disappearing Languages. The way we speak has an enormous effect on our identities.

The ever-changing languages, dialects, or even accents that we use define our relationship with the world, allowing us to express concepts and ideas that might be impossible in other languages. TY - CHAP AU - Clifton, John M. ED - Wurm, Stefan A. PY - DA - // TI - The Kaki Ae language BT - Materials on Languages in Danger of Disappearing in the Asia-Pacific Region Volume 1: Some Endangered Languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa T3 - Pacific Linguistics, Series D SP - 3 EP - 65 VL - 89 PB - Australian.

TY - CHAP AU - Holzknecht, Susanne ED - Wurm, Stefan A. PY - DA - // TI - Aribwatsa: a ’lost’ language of the Markham Family, Papua New Guinea BT - Materials on Languages in Danger of Disappearing in the Asia-Pacific Region 1: Some Endangered Languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa T3 - Pacific Linguistics, Series D SP - EP - VL - 89 PB - Australian.

Materials on languages in danger of disappearing in the Asia-Pacific region No. 1: some endangered languages of Papua New Guinea: Kaki Ae, Musom, and Aribwatsa Author(s) Wurm, S.

Certain parts of the world such as the Asia‐Pacific region are hotbeds of linguistic diversity in terms of number of languages, while others such as Europe are more uniform. UNESCO's World Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger of Disappearing won the British Association of Applied Linguistics Book of the Year Prize in Works.

Asia-Pacific Languages. Asia-Pacific is the largest region and language grouping we work with. Asia-Pacific covers a large part of the globe including the majority of the continent of Asia (with some exceptions) and the many islands and nations throughout the Pacific ocean region.

Lost words: how dozens of Indigenous languages in Canada are in danger of disappearing Ryan DeCaire, an assistant professor at U of T's Centre for Indigenous Studies and department of linguistics, learned how to speak the Mohawk language (Kanien’kéha) in his early 20s.

Stephen Wurm’s book, The Atlas of the World’s Lanuages in Danger of Disappearing, provides an example of a medicinal cure dependent upon the knowledge of a traditional language. Northern Australia experienced an outbreak of severe skin ulcers that were not responding to conventional treatment.

Many languages are disappearing every year. Is this is a bad thing or could have fewer languages help bring people together. Globalization and liberalization made the world to shrink into the size of a village. Unfortunately, this means that smaller languages are in danger of extinction.

Some people fear the loss of cultural identity, while [ ]. The largest single language by population is Mandarin ( million speakers) followed by Spanish ( million speakers) and English ( million speakers).

languages are spoken by fewer than 10 people; Languages such as Welsh (in the U.K), Maori (in New Zealand) and Hebrew (in Israel) have been brought back from the brink of extinction.

languages which do exist in the world; but unfortunately nowadays every fortnight, a language dies; more than half of the world’s languages are in danger; and by the end of this century it is going to disappear completely.

The pace of the languages extinctions are. Of the 3, endangered languages documented on the site so far, nearly half are in Asia. Here's a look at some of Asia's most endangered languages and their peoples.

An endangered language is a language that is at risk of falling out of use, generally because it has few surviving speakers.

If it loses all of its native speakers, it becomes an extinct language.A language may be endangered in one area but show signs of revitalisation in another, as with the Irish language.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization defines five. 2. Bikya is spoken in the North-West Region of Cameroon, in western last record of a speaker was inmeaning the language could now be extinct.

This predicament resembles that of.Online course on periodic reporting in Latin America and the Caribbean – more than just a training. 3 July – In response to the COVID pandemic, the capacity-building training on periodic reporting in the Latin America and the Caribbean region was adapted to an online modality, comprising weekly 2-hour webinars, combined with recorded videos, readings and online forum discussions.Indigenous languages matter for social, economic and political development, peaceful coexistence and reconciliation in our societies.

Yet many of them are in danger of disappearing. It is for this reason that the United Nations declared the Year of Indigenous Languages in order to encourage urgent action to preserve, revitalize and promote.