Dialogue Activities Exploring Spoken Interaction in the by Nick Bilbrough

By Nick Bilbrough

Utilizing dialogues in several contexts, this booklet presents over a hundred useful actions for lecturers to evolve for his or her study rooms. those actions inspire novices to examine the English language via dialogues and spoken interplay from coursebooks, literature and media, in addition to genuine dialog extracts. The e-book explores utilizing discussion to speak own that means successfully. It covers discussion as either product and strategy in language educating and may motivate novices to appear past traditional communicative recommendations and instruction spoken language in a clean contextualised manner.

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Dialogue Activities Exploring Spoken Interaction in the Language Class (Cambridge Handbooks for Language Teachers)

Utilizing dialogues in numerous contexts, this e-book offers over a hundred useful actions for lecturers to evolve for his or her school rooms. those actions inspire freshmen to examine the English language via dialogues and spoken interplay from coursebooks, literature and media, in addition to genuine dialog extracts.

Extra resources for Dialogue Activities Exploring Spoken Interaction in the Language Class (Cambridge Handbooks for Language Teachers)

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B a u e r’s “M ixed L anguage‫ ״‬Theory. §33. Now, to be sure, in the case of some noun patterns with /a :/ instead o f /o :/ such as ‫‘ לקר‬honor’, for exampie, we do know why they did not change. Practically all the occurrences o f this p attern appear in later BH upon which A ram aic influence was already 23 BIBLICAL HEBREW [§§33-34 well under way (cf. §103). T hus there is reason to believe that the nouns belonging to this pattern are loans from A ram aic. However, although this explanation is quite plausible for som e noun patterns, it does not apply to patterns such as ‫ קם‬and ‫ צי ד‬discussed above, which are p art and parcel of the earliest strata o f BH.

The same applies to the ghayin as in the case of the name o f the city o f ‫ עזה‬which is transliterated in the Septuagint with a [g] — Gaza since the 'ayin in this word, exactly as in its m odern A rabic form, was pronounced as a velar [g]. As is well known, the A rabic form, transliterated by Europeans as G aza , is in use outside of Israel. E. each of the two signs ‫ ח‬,‫ ע‬was pronounced in either of two ways in different words, and each pronunciation represented the PS pronunciation o f the two different phonemes that survived in A rabic until today.

Greenberg, W ord 6 (1950), pp. 162ff. B. G uttural (Laryngal and Pharyngal) and Emphatic C onsonants §7. There are two consonantal series in Hebrew which have no counterpart in IE (except for /h/, sec §8): the gutturals (pharyngals and laryngals) and emphatics. I. The Laryngals ‫ ה‬,‫( א‬Γ, h /) §8. While the phoneme /h / is to be found in several IE languages, they 7 HEB R EW AS A SEMITIC L A NG UA G E [§§8 -1 2 lack the phoneme / ’/. To be sure, English, for example, does have this consonant, but employs it as a word marker only, c fr a n ice man as against a nice man.

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