Multilingualism in the Soviet Union
Read Online
Share

Multilingualism in the Soviet Union aspects of language policy and its implementation. by E. Glyn Lewis

  • 186 Want to read
  • ·
  • 23 Currently reading

Published by Mouton in Den.Haag .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesContributions to the sociology of language -- No 3
The Physical Object
Pagination332p.
Number of Pages332
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13656049M

Download Multilingualism in the Soviet Union

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: E Glyn Lewis. Find more information about: OCLC Number: Series Title: Contributions to the Sociology of Language / edited by Joshua A. Fishman, 3. # MultilingualismSoviet Union\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.   The book is designed for people who can learn the language much quicker than someone with no background in a Romance language. While promoting multilingualism, teachers and curriculum providers need to take into account the various skills ranges of their students. This led to tensions along ethnic lines in many parts of the former Soviet Union (cf. Hirsch, ; King, ; Snyder, ), highlighting anomalies of early Soviet nation-building and the rise Author: Aneta Pavlenko.   I knew vaguely about the novel having been smuggled out of the Soviet Union and published in Italy in What I learned from The Zhivago Affair was how the CIA was involved in promoting the book in Western Europe and getting travelers from the United States and Western Europe to smuggle the book into the USSR. The CIA had to find a printer.

In the past two decades, post-Soviet countries have emerged as a contested linguistic space, where disagreements over language and education policies have led to demonstrations, military conflicts and even secession. This collection offers an up-to-date comparative analysis of language and education policies and practices in post-Soviet countries. Education in the Soviet Union was guaranteed as a constitutional right to all people provided through state schools and education system which emerged after the establishment of the Soviet Union in became internationally renowned for its successes in eradicating illiteracy and cultivating a highly educated population. Multilingualism in the Soviet Union Aspects of Language Policy and its Implementation researchers and practitioners in all of the social and language-related sciences carefully selected book-length publications dealing with sociolinguistic theory, methods, findings and applications. Multilingualism in the My Searches (0) My Cart Added To Cart Check Out. Menu. Subjects. Architecture and Design; Multilingualism in the Soviet Union Book Book Series. Overview. Details. x cm xx, pages 1 folded map. 37 Tables.

  Abstract This article presents the history of the politics of multilingualism (or lack thereof) in regard to Roma (formerly known as ‘Gypsies’). In the s and s in the newly established Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, against a backdrop of proclaimed principles of full equality of all peoples living in the new state, commenced a rapid creation of schools for Roma children with Cited by: 1. Multilingualism is the knowledge of more than one language by a person or within a social group; it assumes the ability to switch from one language to another in speech, in writing, or in reading. Other terms describing this phenomenon include bilingualism, polylingualism, plurilingualism, diglossia, and languages-in-contact. ‘Fighting for the Soviet Union Digital nostalgia and national belonging in the context of the Ukrainian crisis’. Communist and Post-Communist Studies, 52(1), pp Diasporic Nation-Building: the Reinvention of National Belonging within Ukrainian Diaspora. The languages of the Soviet Union are hundreds of different languages and dialects from several different language groups.. In , it was decreed that all nationalities in the Soviet Union had the right to education in their own language. The new orthography used the Cyrillic, Latin, or Arabic alphabet, depending on geography and culture. After , all languages that had received new.