Caribbean language


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Noun1.Caribbean language - the family of languages spoken by the Carib
American-Indian language, Amerind, Amerindian language, American Indian, Indian - any of the languages spoken by Amerindians
References in periodicals archive ?
Chapter 3 focuses on the relationship between French Caribbean writers and their European readership by teasing out the relationship between exoticism, consumerist mentality, consumption, and the commodification of French Caribbean language as an "edible" object.
His professional milestones in the years that followed include participation in the 1968 International Conference on Creole Languages, one of the earliest professional meetings of researchers in Caribbean language studies.
The editors have organized the fifteen contributions that make up the main body of their text in four parts devoted to Dennis Craig in Caribbean language education, the background of Caribbean language, policy issues and perspectives on vernacular education in the Caribbean, and issues of context.
A top music insider said: "There's no way we can release an album with Amy singing in a Caribbean language.
Complete Poems is a volume that no student of the Harlem Renaissance, the leftist interwar period, dissident sexuality studies, the Catholic worker movement, or negritude, diaspora, and Caribbean language literature can live without.
They have hosted the Caribbean Language Conference and supported the attendees by coveting the cost of their travel and other expenses.
As with Clemencia, this speaker had specific recommendations for reforms in education, publishing, and television that would be rooted in the native language and experience, calling, as did several speakers, for the creation of a Caribbean language institute.
In the first of the book's four parts, "Dennis Craig in Caribbean Language Education," Jeff Siegel and Beverley Bryan discuss Craig's contribution to Applied Linguistics generally and English language teaching in the Caribbean.
The Caribbean poet's voice, the self, is always at the center of the poetry, and this voice relies heavily on the Caribbean language, history, and culture.
Nunez subverts the English language by mixing it with Caribbean languages and cultures.
Chapters 2 and 3 show how, in Columbus's first two voyages, clusters of toponyms exhibiting patterns of hierarchy, symmetry, and progression create an impression of order and control, while in his third and fourth voyages, this sense of spiritual and imperial order disappears as clusters are overtaken and disrupted by a proliferation of toponyms originating in Taino and other Caribbean languages.

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