Studies in Cameroonian and Zairean languages
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Studies in Cameroonian and Zairean languages

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Published by International Scientific Research Program, Ministry of Education, Science and Culture, Government of Japan in [Tokyo] .
Written in English


  • Bantu languages -- Africa.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementInstitute for the Study of Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa ; [authors: Yasutoshi Yukawa ... et al.]
SeriesBantu linguistics (ILCAA) -- v. 3
ContributionsYukawa, Yasutoshi, 1941-, Tōkyō Gaikokugo Daigaku. Ajia Afurika Gengo Bunka Kenkyūjo.
LC ClassificationsPL8025 .S85 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 372 p. ;
Number of Pages372
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17883144M

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This book brings to light work done in the area of gender with a penchant to language within the Cameroonian context. It looks at different domains of gender study where language is a significant variable. It is the very first edited collection that examines language and gender side by : Lilian Lem Atanga. the author of this book is called Socrates of Cameroon. In this book, he has tried to emphasize the importance of higher education in the developing nations especially Cameroon. The author calls for the youth of Africa to spread the benefit of studying higher education in the universities across the society and then to benefit themselves from that education. Cameroon Studies. Independent Publishing since berghahn New York Oxford. Browse: Author; This undertaking is a wonderful resource for English-speaking students of Cameroonian history. Not only are these books well produced with plentiful illustrations, but they are also reasonably priced. Studies in the History of the Cameroon.   All in all it goes down in our history as a book to know and name. Genuine Intellectuals by Bernard Fonlon; Written by whom we now call the Socrates of Cameroon, this book is like Plato’s The Republic, only geared towards higher education in developing countries, particularly Cameroon. It’s a treatise on what universities ought to serve the youth.

Cameroon is a multilingual country characterized by the coexistence of indigenous languages and two official languages, English and French, that are the legacies of the Franco-British rule in Author: Jean-Paul Kouega. 32 books based on 8 votes: Houseboy by Ferdinand Oyono, The Sacred Door and Other Stories: Cameroon Folktales of the Beba by Makuchi, Your Madness, Not M. Cameroon is a bilingual country. French and English are both official languages and Cameroon has a dual language education system. Around 20% of the population, primarily in the Northwest and Southwest provinces, is officially Anglophone although there are also around local languages and many people speak neither English nor French fluently. The Language Question in Cameroon George Echu (Yaounde/Bloomington) Abstract In multilingual Cameroon, indigenous languages live side by side with English and French (the two official languages) and Cameroon Pidgin English (the main lingua franca). While the two official languages of colonial heritage dominate public life in the areas of.

studies in English, following the globalization trend. Free Primary, Subsidized Secondary Education In government schools, primary education became free for all children in Cameroon in the year but parents pay minimal Parent-Teacher Association (PTA) levies. The government is the largest provider of primary Size: KB. study is to test the language proficiency of English language teachers in Cameroon by critically looking at what language skills they possess. For the organization of the work, Section 2 that follows takes a look at previous studies and clarifies the salient : Blasius Achiri-Taboh, Rodrick Lando. Teach in Cameroon One of West Africa’s most diverse countries, Cameroon is a mix of French and English speaking areas, with hundreds of local languages spoken across the country as well. With a relatively stable infrastructure and warm, friendly residents, Cameroon is a .   In Cameroon, there is an English and French-speaking part of the country. The division started when the English-speaking Southern Cameroonians said they were.