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Multilingualismwww.wikipedia.com
is the act of using, or promoting
the use of, multiple languages,
either by an individual speaker or
by a community of spe...
Multilingual speakers outnumber
monolingual speakers in the
world's population. Multilingualism
is becoming a social pheno...
A multilingual person is one who
can communicate in more than
one language, be it actively
(through speaking, writing, or
...
The terms bilingual and trilingual
are used to describe comparable
situations in which two or three
languages are involved...
Poly (Greek: πολύς) means
"many",
glot (Greek: γλώττα) means
"language".
What is a multi-lingual person?
Multilingual speakers have
acquired and maintained at
least one language during
childhood, first language (L1).
The first ...
Children acquiring two languages
are called simultaneous
bilinguals.
Take note!
In the case of simultaneous
bilinguals, on...
There is a possibility for a
child to become naturally
trilingual by having a mother
and father with separate
languages be...
Example
An English-speaking father married to
a Mandarin Chinese speaking mother
with the family living in Hong Kong,
wher...
Some group of academics argues for
the maximal definition of
multilingualism.
Maximal: Speakers are as proficient in
one l...
Another group of academics argues for
the minimal definition of
multilingualism, based on use.
Minimal: Tourists who can s...
Bilingualism as an individual
attribute:
a psychological state of an
individual who has access to two
language codes to se...
Bilingualism as a societal
attribute:
two languages are used in a
community and that a number of
individuals can use two
l...
“Even if someone is highly
proficient in two or more
languages, his or her so-
called communicative
competence or ability ...
Linguists have distinguished
various types of multilingual
competence, which can be
put into two categories:
 Compound Bi...
Compound Bilinguals
words and phrases in different
languages are with the same
concepts.
Example: 'chien' and 'dog' are tw...
Coordinate Bilinguals
Words and phrases in the
speaker's mind are all related to
their own unique concepts.
Thus a bilingu...
In these individuals, one
language, usually the first
language, is more dominant than
the other, and the first language
ma...
In these individuals, one
language, usually the first
language, is more dominant than
the other, and the first language
ma...
A sub-group of the latter is
the subordinate bilingual,
which is typical of beginning
second language learners.
Comparing ...
Many theorists are now
beginning to view bilingualism as
a "spectrum or continuum of
bilingualism" that runs from the
rela...
Distractive bilingualism
or
Semilingualism.
Cognitive Ability
When acquisition of the first
language is interrupted and
insufficient or unstructured
language input follows from the
sec...
Literacy plays an important role
in the development of language
in these immigrant children.
Those who were literate in th...
Receptive bilinguals are those who have the ability
to understand a second language, but do not speak
it.
Receptive Biling...
Receptive bilingualism is not
the same as mutual
intelligibility, which is the
case of a native Spanish
speaker who is abl...
Widespread multilingualism is
one form of language contact.
Multilingualism was more
common in the past. In early
times, w...
When all speakers are
multilingual, linguists classify
the community according to
the functional distribution of
the langu...
When all speakers are
multilingual, linguists classify
the community according to
the functional distribution of
the langu...
Diglossia
If there is a structural functional
distribution of the languages
involved, the society is termed
'diglossic'. T...
Ambilingualism
a region is called
ambilingual if this functional
distribution is not observed.
In a typical ambilingual ar...
Ambilingualism
Example:
Malaysia and Singapore,
which fuses the cultures
of Malays, China,
and India.
Multilingualism with...
Bipart-lingualism
if more than one language
can be heard in a small area,
but the large majority of
speakers are monolingu...
Some multilinguals use code-switching, a term that
describes the process of 'swapping' between languages.
In many cases, c...
Sequential model
In this model, learners receive literacy instruction in their
native language until they acquire a "thres...
Sequential model
In this model, learners receive literacy instruction in their
native language until they acquire a "thres...
Bilingual model
In this model, the native language and the community
language are simultaneously taught. The advantage is
...
Coordinate model
This model posits that equal time should be spent in
separate instruction of the native language and of t...
Cummins' research concluded that the
development of competence in the native
language serves as a foundation of proficienc...
Early vs. Late bilinguals
Early bilingual:
someone who has acquired two languages early
in childhood (usually received sys...
Balanced vs. Dominant bilinguals
Balanced bilingual:
someone whose mastery of two languages is roughly
equivalent.
Dominan...
Successive vs. Simultaneous
bilinguals
Successive bilingualism:
Learning one language after already knowing another.
This ...
Successive vs. Simultaneous
bilinguals
Simultaneous bilingualism:
Learning two languages as "first languages". That is, a
...
Successive vs. Simultaneous
bilinguals
Receptive bilingualism:
Being able to understand two languages but express
oneself ...
Additive vs. Subtractive bilinguals
Additive bilingual:
The learning of a second language does not
interfere with the lear...
Elite vs. Folk bilinguals
Elite bilingual:
Individuals who choose to have a bilingual home, often in
order to enhance soci...
Cummins' research concluded that the
development of competence in the native
language serves as a foundation of proficienc...
Multilingualism
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Multilingualism

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Multilingualism

  1. 1. Multilingualismwww.wikipedia.com
  2. 2. is the act of using, or promoting the use of, multiple languages, either by an individual speaker or by a community of speakers. Multilingualism
  3. 3. Multilingual speakers outnumber monolingual speakers in the world's population. Multilingualism is becoming a social phenomenon governed by the needs of globalization and cultural openness. Multilingualism
  4. 4. A multilingual person is one who can communicate in more than one language, be it actively (through speaking, writing, or signing) or passively (through listening, reading, or perceiving). What is a multi-lingual person?
  5. 5. The terms bilingual and trilingual are used to describe comparable situations in which two or three languages are involved. A multilingual person is generally referred to as a polyglot. What is a multi-lingual person?
  6. 6. Poly (Greek: πολύς) means "many", glot (Greek: γλώττα) means "language". What is a multi-lingual person?
  7. 7. Multilingual speakers have acquired and maintained at least one language during childhood, first language (L1). The first language (the mother tongue) is acquired even without formal education. What is a multi-lingual person?
  8. 8. Children acquiring two languages are called simultaneous bilinguals. Take note! In the case of simultaneous bilinguals, one language usually dominates over the other. What is a multi-lingual person?
  9. 9. There is a possibility for a child to become naturally trilingual by having a mother and father with separate languages being brought up in a third language environment. What is a multi-lingual person?
  10. 10. Example An English-speaking father married to a Mandarin Chinese speaking mother with the family living in Hong Kong, where the community language (and primary language of education) is Cantonese. If the child goes to a Cantonese medium school from a young age, then trilingualism will be the result. What is a multi-lingual person? Dad English Son Mandarin English Cantonese Mom Mandarin School Cantonese
  11. 11. Some group of academics argues for the maximal definition of multilingualism. Maximal: Speakers are as proficient in one language as they are in others and have as much knowledge of and control over one language as they have of the others. Varied Perspective of Multilingualism
  12. 12. Another group of academics argues for the minimal definition of multilingualism, based on use. Minimal: Tourists who can successfully communicate phrases and ideas even if not fluent in the native language of the foreign land can be considered as bilinguals. Varied Perspective of Multilingualism
  13. 13. Bilingualism as an individual attribute: a psychological state of an individual who has access to two language codes to serve communication purposes. Individual vs. Societal Multilingualism
  14. 14. Bilingualism as a societal attribute: two languages are used in a community and that a number of individuals can use two languages. Individual vs. Societal Multilingualism
  15. 15. “Even if someone is highly proficient in two or more languages, his or her so- called communicative competence or ability may not be as balanced” Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  16. 16. Linguists have distinguished various types of multilingual competence, which can be put into two categories:  Compound Bilinguals  Coordinate Bilinguals Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  17. 17. Compound Bilinguals words and phrases in different languages are with the same concepts. Example: 'chien' and 'dog' are two words for the same concept for a French-English speaker of this type. These speakers are usually fluent in both languages. Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  18. 18. Coordinate Bilinguals Words and phrases in the speaker's mind are all related to their own unique concepts. Thus a bilingual speaker of this type has different associations for 'chien' and for 'dog‘. Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  19. 19. In these individuals, one language, usually the first language, is more dominant than the other, and the first language may be used to think through the second language. Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  20. 20. In these individuals, one language, usually the first language, is more dominant than the other, and the first language may be used to think through the second language. Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  21. 21. A sub-group of the latter is the subordinate bilingual, which is typical of beginning second language learners. Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  22. 22. Many theorists are now beginning to view bilingualism as a "spectrum or continuum of bilingualism" that runs from the relatively monolingual language learner to highly proficient bilingual speakers who function at high levels in both languages (Garland, 2007). Comparing Two Multilingual Speakers
  23. 23. Distractive bilingualism or Semilingualism. Cognitive Ability
  24. 24. When acquisition of the first language is interrupted and insufficient or unstructured language input follows from the second language, as sometimes happen with immigrant children, the speaker can end up with two languages both mastered below the monolingual standard. Cognitive Ability
  25. 25. Literacy plays an important role in the development of language in these immigrant children. Those who were literate in their first language before arriving, and who have support to maintain that literacy, are at the very least able to maintain and master their first language. Cognitive Ability
  26. 26. Receptive bilinguals are those who have the ability to understand a second language, but do not speak it. Receptive Bilingualism Receptive bilinguals may rapidly achieve oral fluency when placed in situations where they are required to speak the language.
  27. 27. Receptive bilingualism is not the same as mutual intelligibility, which is the case of a native Spanish speaker who is able to understand Portuguese, or vice versa, due to the high lexical and grammatical similarities between Spanish and Portuguese. Receptive Bilingualism
  28. 28. Widespread multilingualism is one form of language contact. Multilingualism was more common in the past. In early times, when most people were members of small language communities, it was necessary to know two or more languages necessary for trade. Multilingualism within Communities
  29. 29. When all speakers are multilingual, linguists classify the community according to the functional distribution of the languages involved:  Diglossia  Ambilingualism  Bipart-lingualism Multilingualism within Communities
  30. 30. When all speakers are multilingual, linguists classify the community according to the functional distribution of the languages involved:  Diglossia  Ambilingualism  Bipart-lingualism Multilingualism within Communities
  31. 31. Diglossia If there is a structural functional distribution of the languages involved, the society is termed 'diglossic'. Typical diglossic areas are those areas where a regional language is used in informal, usually oral, contexts, while the state language is used in more formal situations. Multilingualism within Communities
  32. 32. Ambilingualism a region is called ambilingual if this functional distribution is not observed. In a typical ambilingual area it is nearly impossible to predict which language will be used in a given setting. Multilingualism within Communities
  33. 33. Ambilingualism Example: Malaysia and Singapore, which fuses the cultures of Malays, China, and India. Multilingualism within Communities
  34. 34. Bipart-lingualism if more than one language can be heard in a small area, but the large majority of speakers are monolinguals, who have little contact with speakers from neighboring ethnic groups, an area is called 'bipart-lingual'. Multilingualism within Communities Serbia, Greece, Macedonia, Montenegro, Croatia, Bosnia, etc.
  35. 35. Some multilinguals use code-switching, a term that describes the process of 'swapping' between languages. In many cases, code-switching is motivated by the wish to express loyalty to more than one cultural group. Multilingualism Between Different Language Speakers
  36. 36. Sequential model In this model, learners receive literacy instruction in their native language until they acquire a "threshold" literacy proficiency. Some researchers use age 3 as the age when a child has basic communicative competence in L1 (Kessler, 1984). Multilingualism at a Linguistic Level: Models for Native Language Literacy Program
  37. 37. Sequential model In this model, learners receive literacy instruction in their native language until they acquire a "threshold" literacy proficiency. Some researchers use age 3 as the age when a child has basic communicative competence in L1 (Kessler, 1984). Multilingualism at a Linguistic Level: Models for Native Language Literacy Program
  38. 38. Bilingual model In this model, the native language and the community language are simultaneously taught. The advantage is literacy in two languages as the outcome. However, the teacher must be well-versed in both languages and also in techniques for teaching a second language. Multilingualism at a Linguistic Level: Models for Native Language Literacy Program
  39. 39. Coordinate model This model posits that equal time should be spent in separate instruction of the native language and of the community language. The native language class, however, focuses on basic literacy while the community language class focuses on listening and speaking skills. Multilingualism at a Linguistic Level: Models for Native Language Literacy Program
  40. 40. Cummins' research concluded that the development of competence in the native language serves as a foundation of proficiency that can be transposed to the second language — the common underlying proficiency hypothesis.
  41. 41. Early vs. Late bilinguals Early bilingual: someone who has acquired two languages early in childhood (usually received systematic training/learning of a second language before age 6). Late bilingual: someone who has become a bilingual later than childhood (after age 12).
  42. 42. Balanced vs. Dominant bilinguals Balanced bilingual: someone whose mastery of two languages is roughly equivalent. Dominant bilingual: someone with greater proficiency in one of his or her languages and uses it significantly more than the other language. Semilingual: someone with insufficient knowledge of either language.
  43. 43. Successive vs. Simultaneous bilinguals Successive bilingualism: Learning one language after already knowing another. This is the situation for all those who become bilingual as adults, as well as for many who became bilingual earlier in life. Sometimes also called consecutive bilingualism.
  44. 44. Successive vs. Simultaneous bilinguals Simultaneous bilingualism: Learning two languages as "first languages". That is, a person who is a simultaneous bilingual goes from speaking no languages at all directly to speaking two languages. Infants who are exposed to two languages from birth will become simultaneous bilinguals.
  45. 45. Successive vs. Simultaneous bilinguals Receptive bilingualism: Being able to understand two languages but express oneself in only one. This is generally not considered "true" bilingualism but is a fairly common situation.
  46. 46. Additive vs. Subtractive bilinguals Additive bilingual: The learning of a second language does not interfere with the learning of a first language. Both languages are well developed. Subtractive bilingual: The learning of the second language interferes with the learning of a first language. The second language replaces the first language.
  47. 47. Elite vs. Folk bilinguals Elite bilingual: Individuals who choose to have a bilingual home, often in order to enhance social status. Folk bilingual: Individuals who develop second language capacity under circumstances that are not often of their own choosing, and in conditions where the society does not value their native language.
  48. 48. Cummins' research concluded that the development of competence in the native language serves as a foundation of proficiency that can be transposed to the second language — the common underlying proficiency hypothesis.

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