|Author:||N. Bakker,Anne Schlebusch,J. Auld,G. Hewson|
|Title:||Textures 1: A Course in English as a Main Language for Southern Africa|
|Format:||doc mbr rtf lrf|
|ePUB size:||1904 kb|
|FB2 size:||1777 kb|
|DJVU size:||1910 kb|
|Category:||Literature and Fiction|
|Publisher:||Maskew Miller Longman Pty.Ltd ,South Africa (May 25, 2002)|
by N. Bakker, A. Schlebusch, J. Auld, G. Hewson. Published by Maskew Miller Longman (Pty) Ltd
N. Bakker (9). Anne Schlebusch (9). J. Auld (9). G. Hewson (9). Nigel Bakker (3). Fran Myrdal (1). Patrick Jordi (1). Marian Clark (4).
Published Works by A. Schlebusch.
Textures 1: Gr 1: A Course in English as a Main.
Textures 1 - Grade 1, Sub A book. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.
Introduction: varieties of English in Africa and South and Southeast Asia Rajend Mesthrie. 805. Nigerian English: phonology . Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. 2003 English in the Southern United States. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
The majority of English speakers are found in the main hubs of South Africa - Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal and the Western Cape.
The closest undoubted living relatives of English are Scots and Frisian. The influence of Celtic upon Old English was slight. But many of place and river names have Celtic origins: Kent, York, Dover, Cumberland, Thames, Avon, Trent, Severn. They were mostly concerned with the naming of Church dignitaries, ceremonies, etc.
Like English in southern England, such as London, South African English is non-rhotic except for some speakers, see below and features the trap–bath split.