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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. A river that washes away sin!
I think I shall reserve myself for my little vernacular speech at the end."
"Monsieur my brother, doth it please you that I shall explain in good French vernacular that Greek word which is written yonder on the wall?"
"Soon you will kill--and feed," he murmured in the vernacular of the great apes.
"I am Tarzan," said the ape-man, in the vernacular of the anthropoids.
And his wife dealt out stockings, and calico shirts, and smock frocks, and comforting drinks to the old folks with the "rheumatiz," and good counsel to all; and kept the coal and clothes' clubs going, for yule-tide, when the bands of mummers came round, dressed out in ribbons and coloured paper caps, and stamped round the Squire's kitchen, repeating in true sing-song vernacular the legend of St.
Neo-Latin and the Vernaculars: Bilingual Interactions in the Early Modern Period
Royal Media Services (RMS) will be introducing four vernaculars TV services in Kenya under the company s strategy to consolidate and diversify its business.
Clearly, he already has in mind some features that the sort of speech for which he is searching must have, and if we examine some of the Italian vernaculars he rejects, we find good reasons for this rejection and indirectly a path toward the preferred vernacular.
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.
This comprehensive bibliography offers convenient access to the vast amount of material that has been published in the last 50 years on the intersection of language and education with regard to African American Vernacular English, English-based pidgins and creoles, Latina/o English, Native American English, and other vernaculars such as Appalachian English in the US and Aboriginal English in Australia.