794 words - 4 pages
One skill that I think many people do not have but could benefit from mastering is learning a foreign language. Business, political and educational leaders are realizing that the whole world does not speak English. In fact, many of those people who have learned English as a second language prefer to converse and negotiate business in their own native language. Knowing a second language is now a very important part for an immense number of careers. Not only can it help with getting a job, but it can also take part in helping them get a promotion or a raise. Sometimes, knowing or not knowing a second language can even be the deciding factor in whether or not an employer hires them
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The following paper introduces us to the terms of global languages and globalization; it also shows us how global languages spread and why they are needed.
Key words: lingua franca, globalization, language
Language and Globalization
Since this paper is going to focus on the problem of language globalization I feel we should be properly introduced first to the term of lingua franca or otherwise known as a global language.
The term lingua franca (plural lingue franche or lingua francas) is used to refer to any form of language that serves as a means of communication among different language speakers, for example, Swahili in East and Central Africa or
2087 words - 9 pages
Only 9% of the U.S. population is bilingual, and less than 8% of college students enroll in foreign language courses (Baron). The United States has not put enough emphasis on the importance of foreign language education. People are not aware of the price this country pays due to a lack of language professionals. Its national security and diplomacy are lagging behind. American companies are becoming less prevalent in the international economy. Americans are isolated from culture that thrives in their communities. However, the future generations can be salvaged from this weak state with foreign language education. The teaching of foreign language in American public schools will help shape a
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Running Head: Overcoming Language Barriers in NC Pre-K Classrooms
How to Overcome Language Barriers in NC Pre-K Classrooms
FCS 711- Research and Inquiry in Family and Consumer Science
Dr. Rosa Purcell
April 28, 2014
Being a teacher at a Head Start/ Early Head Start program I have experienced the language barriers between teachers and students from different ethnic groups. I can say it is not easy when you and your students cannot communicate. Dealing with the situation makes you question yourself and how you can fix the language
822 words - 4 pages
sentence. These types of words make the items in the menu much more appealing, mouthwatering, fabulous, and unique. Language, and the way you use it, will always affect the way you put your message forward. Using words that appeal to everyone is very important in making your product recognized.
1.Identity language used in describing entrees that emphasizes the health values of the entrees? For example, are they described as “low fat,” “healthy,” “nutritional,” “heart smart” and so forth? What is the importance of these words in menus?
Some examples of language used in describing entrees that emphasizes health values include “nutritional,” “organic,” “fresh,” “Health Check,” and “low-fat
1051 words - 5 pages
Graffiti language : What is Beyond?
By Dr. H. TAYEB
“ Limage- au sens commun du terme, comme au sens théorique- est outil de communication, signe, parmi tant d’autres, « exprimant des idées » par un processus dynamique d’induction et d’interprétation”3.
We all live in, or near cities marked with graffiti, some of it, is quite stunning to look at for the short time it exists between abatement crews. At first sight, we began this exploration of graffiti as a public fascinating art out of curiosity and a sense of confusion. On one hand we could see the refinement and the obvious craft of some of the works; but on the other, were the unsophisticated, ubiquitous scrawls which smacked of
623 words - 3 pages
How does the following text demonstrate language change?
The text ‘a table alphabeticall’ is the front cover of a dictionary from the year 1604, with the purpose to inform a female reader on what the book is about.
The immediate thought when looking at the text is that it is very lexically dense for what we consider the front cover of a book to look like. The font used and the size of the font changes constantly within the text which could be a result of the printing press being a recent invention at the time and still being in working progress. The lexis is also set on the page centralised. There are, however, some similarities between the graphology on the text and the graphology we
781 words - 4 pages
General Purpose: To inform
Specific Purpose: To inform people about body language and it’s effects on human behavior.
Central Idea: Although people think body language isn’t essential, however it’s actually the original form of communication since the beginning of mankind.
1. Attention Material:
A. Visual Aids: pictures on PowerPoint slides
2. Orienting material:
B. Body language affects every person on daily basis in communicating with one another.
* We’re going to start by the simple basics of the body language, which basically are eye contact, facial expressions, and head movements.
1442 words - 6 pages
. This part is where the logical empiricism comes into play. Marshall through self experience was trying to convince others of his idea. By using himself as a patient, he was making a statement out to the medical profession that his discovery was in fact true even if it defied convention. After taking antibiotics for 2 weeks, Marshall was back healthy again proving his theory through his own sense experience to be correct.
Whereas in the ape language case studies, logical empiricism is not seen as sense experience by the experimenters, as it is not really possible, but the researchers new they had to see the apes using language before they could accept or reject their hypothesis. As they
1554 words - 7 pages
An essay that explores the theoretical underpinning of a resource that relates to language development and its place in learning.
In this essay I will be discussing the good old fashioned stick and how it can be used to support a child’s language development. I will be discussing the diversity of play through the stick and how this is supported by the curriculum and how it is also supported by theory.
According to The National Toy Hall Of Fame, the stick may be the world’s oldest toy. Animals play with sticks; our dogs play fetch with them. Children have an endless source of make believe and fun with sticks. A child’s imagination can turn sticks into magic wands, fishing poles, swords
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Technique | Definition | Example | Effect |
Alliteration | the occurrence of the same letter or sound at the beginning or closely connected words. | Peter Pepper picked a peck of pickled peppers | Alliteration focuses readers' attention on a particular section of text. |
Emotive Language | Emotive language is the deliberate choice of words to provoke emotions | The victims were executed in cold blood. | To persuade audience and engage with their emotions |
Enjambment | the continuation of a sentence without a pause beyond the end of a line | My heart leaps up when I beholdA rainbow in the sky: | Maintains the specific rhythm of the poem which allows the audience to better understand
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they are against it while reading it’s very easy to understand their point about this specific which is sexism.
Here some point where we found that the two author were not in the same way or were not talking the same language, point which we found were make a difference between the two; first of all the we found that the audience to whom the author was addressing himself or to whom the essay concern were different, second point is the sources that they both have use for their evidence or the source that they have used to support what the were claiming and in the last position, what is the goal of writing their essay, what are they trying to achieve one they essay get to the hand of
524 words - 3 pages
Figurative language is a key component when writing any literary piece. The non-fiction story “Choosing Passion” is about Mallory F. Hales and how she found herself at a Junior High School Orchestra concert. At this Orchestra concert she noticed one of musicians was so into what she was doing and by the looks of it she was passionate about what she were doing. This lead Mallory F. Hales to choose a life if passion. “Choosing Passion” is was written to get people to realize that people will lead a mediocre life, unless they have something they're passionate about in life. Mallory F. Hales uses repetition and similes in “Choosing Passion” to tell people that they need have
2992 words - 12 pages
Dr. Tolokun Omokunde
NTS403, Introduction to Biblical Languages
July 7, 2014
Dr. Tolokun Omokunde
Introduction to Biblical Languages
May 30, 2014
Week 2 Reflection Paper
“Off the Shelf and into Yourself”
In this modern time of electronic explosion, using the right tools to properly exegesis the word of God is crucial. Not eliminating the bible as the concrete foundation of our Christian knowledge but allowing other resources to become windows in our biblical mansion. The author Mr. Black is sharing with us the necessity of having the right tools to properly make application of the word of God. Greek is the language used by the Gentiles
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For example, as for me ( na-nun ), I love shopping
as for mum (ma-nun), she hates it.
(519 total words in this text)Negative CopulaIn Korean, when you are trying to say something is not something else, we use the negative copula anieyo. For instance, When saying 'A is not B', we would say :-
cho-nun songsaengnim-i anieyo ( I am not a teacher ).
hanguk hakkwa-ga anieyo ( Not the Korean department ).
Answering questions with Yes and No in KoreanThis is a tricky aspect of the Korean language, it is quite different to how we would speak in English.
For example: -
Question in English = "Do you like Korea ?"
Answer in English = "Yes I do like it" or "No i dont"
Answer in Korean
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Ever since God punished the people who wanted to build the Tower of Babel with the “confusion of tongues” in the time of old testament, people around the world have faced the problem of communication. When giving out a historical overview of second-language teaching in “Second-Language Acquisition in Childhood,” McLaughlin stated:
As early as the third millennium B.C., in what was probably the world’s first great civilization, the Sumerians had scribed devoted exclusively to education. When the country was conquered by the Akkadians in the last quarter of the third millennium, these scribes complied the oldest known bilingual dictionaries. Long continuous passages were translated from
1218 words - 5 pages
Figurative Language versus Literal Language
Professor Carrie Prettiman
January 20, 2012
The purpose of this paper is to explore the meaning and functionalities associated with figurative language versus literal language. Traditionally, figurative language, such as metaphors and idioms, have been considered derivatives from and more complex than ostensibly straightforward language. “A contemporary view is that figurative language involves the same kinds of linguistic and pragmatic operations that are used for ordinary, literal language” (Glucksberg, 1975). Figurative language is language that uses words and or expressions with a meaning that is
4570 words - 19 pages
Language and Cinema: Film Language in Sabotage
This paper comes out of my longstanding interest in the process of adapting literary texts
to film, and I have been particularly intrigued in the question posed by the film theorist
Dudley Andrew: “how is it possible to transform the signifiers of one material (verbal) to
signifiers of another material (images and sounds)?”1 There have been a number of
attempts to answer this question throughout the short history of cinema, most of them
starting from the assumption that film has its own language, which can be defined and
analysed in the same ways as spoken and written language.
The first systematic attempt to define the
656 words - 3 pages
Politically Correct Language
Language is an important part of our everyday lives. Unfortunately, language can sometimes be confusing and open to misinterpretation. In William Lutz’s article “Double Talk,” he views “politically correct” language as being euphemistic and negative. It is the idea of using language in a way that we don’t offend someone who’s directly connected to a certain topic. Lutz intends to address the subject of sloppy addiction leading to sloppy thinking. He mentions himself as a cripple, and states that “It was the actions of others, not the words, that hurt” (66). I agree with Lutz’s view in that political correct language is euphemistic, negative, and absurd
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Part II â€“ Critical Thinking and Language
Language and language diversity plays an important role in the critical thinking process of the human being. Language empower or limit the expression of our thoughts which is essential in critical thinking specially in persuasion. Leaders are distingush from followers by the use of proper language of persuasion and critical thinking process.
Language is an important learned tool use in human society. The human being from childhood, to adolescence, and to adulthood, develops the capacity of language from family values, traditions, customs, beliefs, and environment. Through learned language from childhood, to adolescence, and to adulthood
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A single language can be bring about unity and message can be get through to the intended target without much hassle, thus bilingualism and multilingualism should be discouraged.Spoken language is a major factor in personal identity. Just as people identify with their own cultures and customs, they identify with their native language dialect. Language is defined by the Collins 'Compact English Dictionary" as a system of spoken sounds or conventional symbols for communicating thought, the language for a particular nation or people, the ability to use words to communicate. It is also defined as any other means of communicating, for example, the specialized vocabulary used by a particular
1590 words - 7 pages
REPORT OF IRISH LANGUAGE ENDANGERMENT
UNESCO classified Irish as a definitely endangered language even though the government of Ireland
has made numerous efforts to revive the language. This report demonstrates the causes of the Irish
language endangerment and offers proper recommendations to Irish Preservation Organization,
IPO. First of all, Irish language is still endangered because the base of Irish language weakened in
Gaeltacht. Secondly it is due to inherent problems of education system. Thirdly, more globalized
environment lower the Irish language status. Therefore, appropriate measures to vitalize Irish
language are essential. They include
597 words - 3 pages
Analysis Paper 1: Historical Changes in Language
Throughout history, spoken and written language has changed as various countries and its people have invaded, migrated, and conquered other countries. By bringing different languages to other civilizations, language merged with the native tongues. For example, Old English was similar to Modern German, Middle English stemmed from the Norman Conquest and brought with it French vocabulary, and Chaucer’s The Canterbury Tales is a major piece of literature from this period which reflects this influence. “While vocabulary can change quickly, sentence structure--the order of words in a sentence--changes more slowly” (Mahoney). The General Prologue
913 words - 4 pages
Topic: Influence and impact of Short Messaging Services (SMS) language use among college students
We are conduct a survey that how short messaging service (SMS) language impact on students academically and we need your help to complete this research work, to answer the following given questions as per your point of view.
We assure you this survey we only use for our research work of our subject academic research.
Our research questions are:
1. How abbreviated SMS affect college students academically?
2. To what extent does SMS language use influence college students’ behavior other from their academic performance?
3. What is the ratio of using abbreviated
728 words - 3 pages
Topic - Social attitudes to spoken language:
What the examiners want to see - reflect on some aspects of your own idiolect (personal way of talking) perhaps include some criticisms of it made by adults.
Task: An exploration of how my own idiolect varies when talking to different people, and reflecting on the effect of this variation.
2 brief (no more than 8 lines per transcript) conversations where you ask for help with your homework. One should be with your teacher, the other should be with a friend.
Analyse the transcripts in class:
1. Mark on all examples of overt prestige, received pronunciation, Standard English, Jargon, idiolect, slang, elision
639 words - 3 pages
Language is one of the most important things in our world. It is used in many different ways, whether it be good or bad. Language is extremely powerful. It is, after all, how we communicate for the most part.Language can be either empowering or disempowering depending on how it's looked at. A perfect example would be for new students. I have had a handful of new students in my classes from a foreign country. So far, all of them have not been able to speak English. This is extremely disempowering to these people because English is our main language. If they want to communicate effectively, they will have to adapt to their surrounding and pick up a new language.Now when I look at it from my
1959 words - 8 pages
A Wittgensteinian analysis of modern hip hop culture and language!
Running Head: RAP GAMES!
Rap games - a Wittgensteinian analysis of modern hip hop culture and language! Introduction For new listeners many hip hop songs will be almost incomprehensible due to the language used. Yet seasoned listeners will be able to explain new songs without much thought. I take this to suggest that the language of hip hop resembles language games as per Wittgenstein’s view. In this short essay, I set out to explain this statement. Firstly, the hip hop culture is discussed together with the characteristics of the language used in hip hop culture. Next the explained culture is
1983 words - 8 pages
Language is the method in which all human beings communicate. It is what separates human beings from the rest of the animal kingdom. However, while the languages of the world share similarities, the differences cause problems in understanding. These problems stem from the differences in culture, language, and how people in those cultures thing. Cross-cultural interpretation causes cognate and emotive meaning to be lost due to cultural differences.
What is language? Language is the primary means of communication for human beings. Language is based on arbitrary, learned associations between words and the things for which they stand. Like culture in general, of which language is a part
1092 words - 5 pages
Improving Foreign Language Vocabulary
Various assessments have been used to determine language difficulty based on the ease with which infants learn a language as their primary tongue and how challenging a language is to learn as a second language by older children or adults The American State Department has compiled approximate learning expectations for a number of languages. Of the 63 languages analysed, the five most difficult languages to reach proficiency in speaking and proficiency in reading (for native English speakers who already know other languages), requiring a minimum of 88 weeks of intensive study are Arabic, Cantonese, Mandarin, Japanese and Korean. Japanese is considered
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Title: Understanding Body Language
Organizational Patter: Topical
General Purpose: To Inform
Specific Purpose: To inform my audience about the three uncommon types of body language and how each is affected by culture.
Central Idea: The three kinds of body language that are uncommon are paralanguage, haptics, and communication by artifacts, and they are all affected by culture.
Actions speak louder than words. Weâ€™ve all heard it, but do we really know what it means? Well, it basically means that what we do communicates our message more than what we say. Anthropologist and director of the Center of Nonverbal Studies in Spokane, Washington, David Givens, says body
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Using figurative language to expand students’ vocabulary Gillian Lazar
Figurative language is an area often neglected in the teaching of vocabulary. This article examines some definitions, and suggests examples of types of figurative language to which students may usefully be exposed in the course of their learning. Arising from these examples, some implications for the teaching of figurative language are then discussed. These are followed by sample materials representing three different strategies for helping students to understand and generate figurative language.
Defining figurative language
Over the last decade, books for both teachers and students have focused on ways of
562 words - 3 pages
Road blocks to Language Learning
When learning any foreign language, there are many aspects that could cause hindrance to the already difficult path. As with everything, there is within and without. Our environment can make or break us just as we ourselves can be our own undoing.
In terms of language learning, our environment could include our cultural one as well as the one in the classroom. In many of the countries of which reside English language students, the language its self is not widespread. Therefore, the students lack exposure to English, making it harder to retain and experience different lexical faces. Even if they were simply in an English environment, they
730 words - 3 pages
When Columbus â€œdiscoveredâ€ America, he founded the tradition that Europeans now call â€œThe Age of Imperialism.â€ Westerners invaded existing native cultures and oppressed them with their language, culture, education, and world view. Aurora and Rosario Morales, Edward Kamau Brathwaite, and Gloria Anzaldua use their oppressorâ€™s language to express their own personal history within the greater collective colonial history that people like to ignore. These four authors show how language is used as a tool to counter European colonial history and as a way to create new history through the invention of new language.
Education is a major focal point to understanding personal experience
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Early language and literacy (reading and writing) development begins in the first 3 years of life.They start experiences with books and stories they have contact with such literacy materials as books, paper and crayons, with the adults in their lives which are the principal blocks for language, reading and writing development.We can see children with 3 years of age exploring and playing with books; such as imitating an action seen in a picture or talking about the events in a story. Singing nursery rhymes listening to the stories and recognizing words which are towards language and literacy development.Children can learn from adults, the books are important ingredients in learning to read
816 words - 4 pages
1500 East First Avenue
Project C.A.L.L. M.S.A.D. 52 RRI BOX 1034 Tumer, ME 04282 (207)225-3655
Aurora, CO 80011 303-340-051 EXT. 313 email: email@example.com
THE STAGES OF LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT
Students acquiring a second language will naturally progress through several stages. Given individual differences, the period of time a student will take to pass through a particular stage varies greatly, and because language acquisition is an ongoing process, stages may overlap. As the teacher of second language learners, it is important to be able to recognize each stage's characteristics and to use the following suggestions to assist students according to the
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a. Cultural barriers to effective communication
Effective communication with people of different cultures is especially challenging. Cultures provide people with ways of thinking--ways of seeing, hearing, and interpreting the world. Thus the same words can mean different things to people from different cultures, even when they talk the "same" language. When the languages are different, and translation has to be used to communicate, the potential for misunderstandings increases.
Stella Ting-Toomey describes three ways in which culture interferes with effective cross-cultural understanding. First is what she calls "cognitive constraints." These are the frames of
1533 words - 7 pages
The Chamorro Language
Since I was younger my father always told me “Take pride of where you’re from son.” Being young at the time, and not knowing any better I always thought my father said that because that’s what his father told him and his father before that. Now, when I sit and think about it; it’s an honor to come from the beautiful island of Guam. There is a definite camaraderie seen within Islanders. The delight felt when welcomed because your family name, never fails to reveal a distinct security that maintains character within my culture. I take pride in my culture and in my language, and so should others from the islands. I am now able to fully grasp the concept of my father’s
630 words - 3 pages
About Francesca’s language
As one of the most influential poets during the renaissance, Dante spread a new philosophic think of afterlife via a powerful and unconstrained style of language. In his book Divine Comedy, he takes great advantage of his language to describe his unique visual imagination. When he protrays his conversation with Francesca, he uses Francesca’s language as a tool to depict her multiple characters which causes her sinful life.
Francesca expresses a fully passion toward love and regards that she is worthy be loved by her soul mate Paolo. In her knowledge, love means to meet the right person who can “kindle” in her “gentle heart” and “the beauty of her body”, she
830 words - 4 pages
Exploring the Use of Media and Language in Today’s Society
The English language has massively changed in the media over the last few decades. This has a lot to do with new variations on word and acronyms posted via Facebook, Twitter, Text messaging and many other micro blogs.
When television, print and radio were the mass communication, words were not as widely evolved as they are in today’s society. Even as they did evolve, it would have taken far longer. It is remarkable how the flexibility of English in moulding and remoulding itself to every format of communication is.
We have also brought foreign language into our every day use of words. Words such as ‘comprende’ (do you
1240 words - 5 pages
think the best way to get to know any student and their culture better is to talk and listen. You can learn a lot from listening.
Before delving into my observations on J I want to first describe what his second language acquisition stage is. Based on what I observed from his communication in class and his writing I have concluded that he is stage three: the speech emergence stage. He can communicate in simple sentences, but when he communicates in longer and complex sentences he makes grammatical mistakes. Although he has been in the country for four years I feel his language development has been hindered by being pushed along in school, never getting enough one-on-one instruction, and not
1660 words - 7 pages
Secong Language Acquisition
This is a class of 20 university graduates (12 females, 8 males) who major at business and have just come to England for two weeks. They are all about 21years old and have learned English for 2~4 years in China. Most of them are very outgoing and like to communicate with others. According to the language test at the beginning, half of them are at the advanced level, while the other half are at the intermediate level. What they want to achieve is to improve their communicative skills in business trades and apply for jobs in big business companies in England.
What I would like to teach them are some most commonly used expressions , such as, vocabularies
1007 words - 5 pages
Learning a New Language
Language is a matter that touches many American cultures. Cultures thrive on their languages and customs to define the people they are. However, second languages can divide not only people of a specific group but also members of a particular family. Several writers address the unvarying difficulty of learning a second language in America. Many rhetorical devices are used to sustain their assertions and to shape the reader. An Asian-American author speaks about multilingualism in American today. Tan (2002) uses rhetorical devices to support her claims about her frustrations with a mother who does not speak English very well. Throughout this paper, I will
562 words - 3 pages
, and much more. My father is part Hawaiian and part Scottish. Being such I haveto choose which lifestyle is right for me. There is a tug-a-war between the Hawaiian partof me and the Haole part of me. The two cultures that I consider myself, Scottish andHawaiian, are both proud, interesting, and contain their own prescriptions towardbehavior. The pidgin dialect is a major part of life in the lower class Hawaiianneighborhoods. For most children in these neighborhoods it is the language spoken athome. The other people of the islands look at this dialect as a sign of a poor educationand up-bringing. My mother did not want her son associated with such a group ofindividuals.When I started school
1840 words - 8 pages
COMPUTER ASSISTED LANGUAGE LEARNING
This assignment must be done in pairs and has to fulfil the following conditions:
* Length: between 6 and 8 pages (without including cover, index or appendices –if there are any–).
* Type of font: Arial or Times New Roman.
* Size: 11.
* Line height: 1.5.
* Alignment: Justified.
If for some reason you cannot do the assignment in groups, you will have to do it individually (notice that individual assignments will be penalized. The maximum score a student can get is 8/ 10). The individual assignment must have a length between 5 and 6 pages approximately (without including cover, index or
562 words - 3 pages
Grammatically, the text shows examples of what a modern day audience would consider non-standard. However, to an 18th century audience, the grammar used is evidently standardised as there is clear pattern throughout. One example of how language has changed is through the implementation of standard capitalisation. Whilst it is now used for the onset of sentences and proper nouns, the text shows it being used for both proper and abstract nouns, an example of this being “Blow”, in the declarative, “having received a sever Blow”. The capitalisation here is used to add emphasis and focus the reader’s attention on the lexeme. The focus works as a persuasive device in Preston’s favour as it adds
1064 words - 5 pages
In the drama script, Macbeth, written in 1606 by William Shakespeare, features such as language, and syntax in the important section of Act 1 Scene 7 were used to show the idea of the corrupting power of vaulting ambition. In Act 1 Scene 7, Macbeth, through a soliloquy, ponders about the killing deed that he is about to perform on King Duncan. He is aware of powerful reasons for committing regicide, but is nagged by self-doubt. Shakespeare demonstrates to the reader Macbethâ€™s confusion, and angst through the many features he uses throughout the text, which ultimately shows us the important idea of the corrupting power of vaulting ambition.
Several of the main features
958 words - 4 pages
Name: Zuzana Hamtáková
Assignment: Language related task
Word count: 942
A. The explorers were eaten by a polar bear. (Pre-intermediate).
1. The letters were sent by a secretary; The house was built in 1922.
2. Used to talk about:
* Complete finished action and event in which the person or thing that causes the action is often not important.
* We are more interested in what happened to a thing or person rather than who or what caused it. (e.g. The meeting was held in the conference room.)
* If necessary, we can use ‘by’ to say who or what (agent) is responsible for the action. (e.g. The explores were eaten by a polar bear. )
3. i. A dialogue.....
Jane: Oh, your
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Kingsborough Community College Chebarrie Haynes English 12 Sec. 71 Dec 8, 2015
Language and Its Power
"Thanks to words, we have been able to rise above the brutes; but thanks to words we have often sunk to the level of the demons" (Huxley, pg). This quote means that depending on how they are used, words have the power to set people apart from one another. For example, Martin Luther King Jr. with his famous 'I Have a Dream' speech. However Huxley is also saying that