5 edition of Indigenous language revitalization found in the catalog.
Indigenous language revitalization
|Statement||edited by Jon Reyhner, Louise Lockard.|
|Contributions||Reyhner, Jon Allan., Lockard, Louise, 1949-, Stabilizing Indigenous Languages Symposium|
|LC Classifications||P119.315 .I45 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008049100|
An indigenous language or autochthonous language, is a language that is native to a region and spoken by indigenous language is from a linguistically distinct community that originated in the area. Indigenous languages are not necessarily national languages (but they can be; cf. Aymara, which is an official language of Bolivia) and national languages are not necessarily indigenous. Book Description. The Routledge Handbook of Language Revitalization is the first comprehensive overview of the language revitalization movement, from the Arctic to the Amazon and across continents. Featuring 47 contributions from a global range of top scholars in the field, the handbook is divided into two parts, the first of which expands on language revitalization issues of theory and.
With UNESCO having named the International Year of Indigenous Languages, the indigenous language revitalization movement only serves to grow stronger and increase headway in the journey to awaken sleeping languages. The objective of this LibGuide is to aid users in their search for information on American Indian language : Gabriela Martinez. We help interested communities run language classes, prepare educational materials (from video sing-a-longs to children’s books), and design programs for language maintenance and transmission to future generations. ELA has supported revitalization efforts such as: Literacy materials for children in Tsou, an indigenous language of Taiwan.
The book library provided by the Reform through UNESCO auspices included six Big Books in Spanish, three based on Indigenous oral traditions. The Big Books are approximately 18” by 24,” with large print text and colorful illustrations, such that the pictures can be seen by the whole class if the teacher holds the book up in front of them. ii. Aboriginal language rights are reinforced by the Treaties. iii. The federal government has a responsibility to provide sufficient funds for Aboriginal-language revitalization and preservation. iv. The preservation, revitalization, and strengthening of Aboriginal languages and cultures are best managed by Aboriginal people and communities. : Desmond Wong.
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Authored by leading Indigenous and non-Indigenous scholars, the book is organized around seven overarching themes: Policy and Politics; Processes of Language Shift Indigenous language revitalization book Revitalization; The Home-School-Community Interface; Local and Global Perspectives; Linguistic Human Rights; Revitalization Programs and Impacts; New Domains for Indigenous LanguagesBrand: Routledge.
Focusing on the Americas – home to 40 to 50 million Indigenous people – this book explores the history and current state of Indigenous language revitalization across this vast cturer: Routledge.
1st Edition Published on J by Routledge Focusing on the Americas – home to 40 to 50 million Indigenous people – this book explores the history a Indigenous Language Revitalization in the Americas - 1st Edition - Ser.
Transforming Indigeneity is an examination of the role that language revitalization efforts play in cultural politics in the small city of São Gabriel da Cachoeira, located in the Brazilian Amazon.
Sarah Shulist concentrates on how debates, discussions, and practices aimed at providing support for Indigenous language revitalization book Indigenous languages of the region shed light on both global issues of language Cited by: 2.
It also serves as a manual of effective practices in language ing are the key features: 23 case studies of language revitalization in practice, from Native American languages, Australian languages, Maori, Hawaiian, Welsh, Irish, and others, written primarily by authors directly involved in the programs; short introductions situate the languages, to help make the languages Cited by: Revitalizing Indigenous Languages edited by Jon Reyhner, Gina Cantoni, Robert St.
Clair & Evangeline Parsons Yazzie This paperback book contains a selection of 11 papers presented at the Fifth Annual Stabilizing Indigenous Languages Symposium "Strategies for Language Renewal and Revitalization" held in Louisville, Kentucky, in SayITFirst has incorporated the innovative work Veronica Atwin pioneered as a Maliseet linguist in New Brunswick from the s through the late 80's until her passing.
Two major innovations have come of this work. The first innovation is the introduction of phonetics alongside the Native Language so a parent or teacher has the ability to read the language sounds to the children.
The Green Book of Language Revitalization in Practice Editors: Leanne Hinton and Kenneth Hale With world-wide environmental destruction and globalization of economy, a few languages, especially English, are spreading rapidly in use, while thousands of other languages are disappearing, taking with them important cultural, philosophical and.
How to Begin an Indigenous Language Revitalization Initiative Adapted from The Green Book of Language Revitalization in Practice, edited by Leanne Hinton and Ken Hale (San Diego: Academic Press, ). Language revitalization should be a collaborative effort that involves dedication by First Nations community members.
To use technology and community participation to Modernize, Expand, Revitalize and Localize (MERL) Indigenous languages in Canada, and to help our First Nations, Metis, and Inuit (FNMI) communities produce more language speakers tomorrow, than exist today. Introduction The contents of Indigenous Language Revitalization come from the 14th and 15th annual Stabilizing Indigenous Languages conferences.
Our subtitle, Encouragement, Guidance & Lessons Learned, comes from Darrell Kipp’s keynote address. We would like File Size: 2MB. Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages. The Living Archive of Aboriginal Languages is a digital archive of endangered literature in Australian Aboriginal languages from around the Northern Territory.
It maintains connections to the people and communities who created the books it collects. This will allow for collaborative research work with the Aboriginal authorities and communities. Indigenous Language Revitalization: Encouragement, Guidance & Lessons Learned by Jon Allan Reyhner; Louise Lockard Call Number: P I45 ISBN: Author: Charles Ransom.
Abstract. This paper discusses some barriers, complexities, and opportunities Indigenous peoples face when engaging in language revitalization efforts, and how those elements contribute to the adoption, adaptation, or abandonment of digital : Candace Kaleimamoowahinekapu Galla.
Changing Pronunciation of the Maori Language: Implications for Revitalization. Jeanette King, Ray Harlow, Catherine Watson, Peter Keegan and Margaret Maclagan.
Language is Life: The Worldview of Second Language Speakers of Maori. Jeanette King. "Focusing on the Americas – home to 40 to 50 million Indigenous people – this book explores the history and current state of Indigenous language revitalization across this vast region.
Yakama Rising: Indigenous Cultural Revitalization, Activism, and Healing argues that Indigenous communities themselves have the answers to the persistent social problems they face. This book contributes to discourses of Indigenous social change by articulating a Yakama decolonizing praxis that advances the premise that grassroots activism and cultural revitalization are powerful examples of.
For further information on protocols for language projects, check out the Australian Guide to Community Protocols for Indigenous Language Projects. An Indigenous researcher's perspective is provided by Linda Tuhiwai Smith of the International Research Institute for Maori and Indigenous Education, in her book: Decolonizing Methodologies.
The Indigenous Languages Component (formerly known as the Aboriginal Languages Initiative) supports the reclamation, revitalization, maintenance, and strengthening of Indigenous languages through community-driven activities. Who can apply.
To be eligible for funding, you must be a Canadian organization/group, democratically held and managed. Indigenous Language Revitalization in the Americas book. Indigenous Language Revitalization in the Americas book. Edited By Serafín M. Coronel-Molina, Teresa L. McCarty. Edition 1st Edition.
First Published eBook Published 28 April Pub. location New York. Imprint by: 3. Strategies for Indigenous language revitalization and maintenance.The role of writing in indigenous language revitalization is discussed, and two types of language use, primary and secondary discourse, are described.
The conclusion stresses the importance of motivating language learners and using teaching methods and materials that have proven effective in. Read "Indigenous Language Revitalization in the Americas" by available from Rakuten Kobo. Focusing on the Americas – home to 40 to 50 million Indigenous people – this book explores the history and current state Brand: Taylor And Francis.