vernacular

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References in classic literature ?
It was put out by an Arrow which -'Kim tapped his foot impatiently as he translated in his own mind from the vernacular to his clumsy English.
I'd give a good deal to be able to talk the vernacular.
Could rotary levers be substituted for two of the limbs, agreeably to the improvement in my new order of phalangacrura, which might be rendered into the vernacular as lever- legged, there would be a delightful perfection and harmony in the construction.
Vernaculars in the Classroom: Paradoxes, Pedagogy, Possibilities
This, in turn, served to both desacralize Latin and authorize (as well as uniformize) vernaculars.
Women deserve more notice than they have received here; the appearance of texts by a number of women writers during the next few years, translated from Latin and the vernaculars of western Europe, will make evident this lacuna.
Francis Higman's study of sixteenth-century translations of works by Calvin into various European vernaculars, excluding French (82-99), contains two statistical surprises: translations into Italian slightly outnumbered translations into Dutch; and the 91 translations into English accounted for over half of the entire European total.
Erasmus makes it clear, at least in Adagia 3484, that he is referring to his native language and also to other vernaculars.
Glossing the Psalms: The Emergence of the Written Vernaculars in Western Europe From the Seventh to the Twelfth Centuries
Royal Media Services (RMS) will be introducing four vernaculars TV services in Kenya under the company s strategy to consolidate and diversify its business.
46) Dante identifies at least fourteen principal Italian vernaculars and suggests that in all their variations must exceed a thousand.
Though it might seem obvious that the early modern vernaculars would be in some sense alienated from classical ideals of fine speaking, in reading this book we quickly learn that this eccentric--that is, de-centered, deviant--eloquence is not a vernacular innovation.