By Hezi Brosh, Lutfi Mansur
Arabic tales for Language Learners—a language studying adventure for amateur to intermediate students.
The conventional tales of a rustic are beneficial at supplying perception into realizing the tradition, heritage and language of a humans. The sixty-six tales present in Arabic tales for Language Learners current the vocabulary and grammar used daily in Arabic-speaking international locations. Pulled from a large choice of assets which were edited and simplified for studying reasons, those tales are provided in parallel Arabic and English, facilitating language studying within the lecture room and through self-study. each one tale is by way of a chain of questions in Arabic and English to check comprehension and inspire discussion.
Arabic tales for Language Learners brings Arab tradition to existence in a colourful and fast manner. whether or no longer you have got a operating wisdom of Arabic, this ebook provides readers a tantalizing advent to the knowledge and humor of those historic desert-dwelling peoples. An audio CD in Arabic and English is helping scholars of Arabic increase their pronunciation and inflection, and immerses non-students into the uniquely Arabic storytelling kind.
Read Online or Download Arabic Stories For Language Learners: Traditional Middle Eastern Tales in Arabic and English PDF
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Extra info for Arabic Stories For Language Learners: Traditional Middle Eastern Tales in Arabic and English
For Volume 6, Jasone Cenoz has academic interests in applied linguistics and language acquisition, drawing from her work in the Basque Country, Spain, and Europe. Elana Shohamy, principal volume editor for Volume 7, approaches language and education as an applied linguist with interests in critical language policy, language testing and measurement, and her own work based primarily in Israel and the USA. For Volume 8, Patricia Duff has interests in applied linguistics and sociolinguistics, and has worked primarily in North America, East Asia, and Central Europe.
And that itself is a break through in literacy studies, in the sense that traditionally research in literacy has tended to focus on narrower issues, such as the acquisition of skills by those lacking literacy—mostly children but also encompassing ‘illiterate’ adults—and the measurement and recording of these skill ‘levels’. Certainly national and international agencies have been concerned to address this category of people and to ‘improve’ their ‘literacy rates’ by enhancing methods of delivery, so requiring attention to pedagogy, curriculum and assessment.
For Volume 8, Patricia Duff has interests in applied linguistics and sociolinguistics, and has worked primarily in North America, East Asia, and Central Europe. Volume editors for Volume 9, Angela Creese and Peter Martin, draw on their academic interests in educational linguistics and linguistic ethnography, and their research in Britain and Southeast Asia. And for Volume 10, Kendall A. King has academic interests in sociolinguistics GENERAL EDITOR’S INTRODUCTION xi and educational linguistics, with work in Ecuador, Sweden, and the USA.