Caribbean language

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  • noun

Synonyms for Caribbean language

the family of languages spoken by the Carib

References in periodicals archive ?
Yet without McKay's early Fabianist Jamaican "dialect" poetry united with his later Marxist incendiary sonnets, it is difficult to imagine the development of the Caribbean language verse of uprising, from the Ja "patwa" dub poetry of Linton Kwesi Johnson to the stirring lyricism of the Bajan Brathwaite himself.
The first three Caribbean Language Conferences held biannually in Trinidad and the one held in Guyana are examples of teachers and educators in the region coming together to find ways to improve the profession.
Caribbean Language Conference: A Regional Perspective.
Although many of the social and language-based inequalities described by Craig still persist, it is clear that ongoing social change and language-based research are contributing to the destigmatization of Caribbean language practices and are generating new responses to and understandings of this context.
The CCET team also intends to explore other options for the recognition of other Caribbean languages.
One can therefore assume that seeing Lezama's and Harris's imagination as primary poiesis in two different Caribbean languages will set forth new inquiries about Caribbean cross-culture-specificities.
In "Caribbean Languages and Caribbean Linguistics," Jo-Anne S.
Nunez subverts the English language by mixing it with Caribbean languages and cultures.
Chapters 2 and 3 show how, in Columbus's first two voyages, clusters of toponyms exhibiting patterns of hierarchy, symmetry, and progression create an impression of order and control, while in his third and fourth voyages, this sense of spiritual and imperial order disappears as clusters are overtaken and disrupted by a proliferation of toponyms originating in Taino and other Caribbean languages.
By contrast, all of the Caribbean languages are extinct [as are] well over half of the indigenous Central and South American languages." This may not be much comfort, though, to the last ten Nitinat (Ditidaht) or Comox speakers on Vancouver Island, or the less than 100 Seneca, Cayuga or Onondaga speakers of the nearly 4,000 members in south-western Ontario.
Thematically, this issue addresses a set of interrelated questions: How do communicative processes give rise to shared understandings, and how do these processes vary between Caribbean languages and also between Caribbean culture and other cultures?
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