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Related to AAVE: African American English, SAE
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  • noun

Synonyms for AAVE

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
I welcome AAVE. I welcome the transformation of my language.
Ovo wina aave munu kutja okuresa okunandengu koviungura na wina komundu tje ri mouyenda.
Following Rickford and Rickford (2000), the author considers that these variables are specific to AAVE. Undoubtedly this reference constitutes an excellent source on AAVE, but it might have been complemented with more updated sources (Green 2002; Edwards 2004; Wolfram 2004) in order to account for potential innovative linguistic traces, bearing in mind the speed with which non-standard varieties of English evolve.
in education in 1976, he has shown little interest in or understanding of nonstandard dialects, and indeed openly displayed his hostility in "Elements of Igno-Ebonics," a 1997 piece published in The Wall Street Journal that viciously caricatured the notion--unexceptionable among sociolinguists--that one could use a nonstandard dialect (in that instance, "ebonics" or AAVE) to teach standard English to children who did not speak it.
Jab baat aan pe aave re woh baan karaj pe khaawe re Woh sab ke praan bachawe re hai wohi dabangg ...
AAVE (African-American Vernacular English) and SWVE (Southern White Vernacular English) have common origins both for historical reasons and due to the geographical locations in which they are (and were) spoken.
In Stewart's publication, the non-standard dialect most focussed upon was African-American Vernacular English (AAVE), detailing its use in Chicago (Pederson 1964).
While the use of African American Vernacular English (AAVE) challenges the literacy conventions expected in many academic settings, "traditional" teaching practices have often failed to address this vital matter of language diversity (Hollie, 2001; Moore, 1996; Ogbu, 1999; Wheeler and Swords, 2004).
7910 Woodmont AAve., #1000, Bethesda, MD 20814, 301-951-1240, www.imfpubs.com
(2) Je jaaye Jave, te kadi nabin aave, Jo aave, to saat pedhi baith ke khaave--goes an old Gujarati-Marwari adage, which translates:
Until we persuade the general public, the teachers, the politicians, and the policy makers of that fact, languages like AAVE will continue to be languages that dare not speak their names." The latter has already been stated by others such as educator Nona Stokes.