Linguistic regionalism and national language policy in the Philippines past and prospect by Jacob R. Miller

Cover of: Linguistic regionalism and national language policy in the Philippines | Jacob R. Miller

Published by Dept. of Geography, Syracuse University in Syracuse, N.Y .

Written in English

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Edition Notes

Book details

StatementJacob R. Miller.
SeriesDiscussion paper series ;, no. 52, Discussion paper series (Syracuse University. Dept. of Geography) ;, no. 52.
LC ClassificationsMLCM 83/4735 (P)
The Physical Object
Pagination81 p. :
Number of Pages81
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4444781M
LC Control Number79106582

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National Language Policy in the Philippines: A Comparative Study of the Education Status of "Colonial" and Indigenous Languages with Special Reference to Minority Tongues J.J. Smolicz Department or Education, University of Adelaide An Overview The attempt to build monolingual states was often based upon the identification.

The Philippines is one of the most significant and most interesting English-using societies in Asia, where there has been a general awareness and recognition of a localized variety of English characterized by its own distinct lexicon, accent, and variations in grammar.

Linguistic regionalism and national language policy in the Philippines book distinctiveness of Philippine English as a linguistic variety has also been paralleled by the literary creativity of its.

This essay examines the limits of the nationalist language policy in the Philippines which is aimed at dislodging English from its privileged position in the controlling linguistic domains.¹ Following the suspect adoption of Filipino (a.k.a. Tagalog) as national language in the Constitution, the Philippines has witnessed a resurgence of nationalist rhetoric in defense of the privileging of one of the country’s more than eighty languages.

Presently, Filipino serves as the national language. Its legal basis is provided in Section 6, Article XIV of the Constitution of the Republic of the Philippines which states that "the national language is Filipino. As it evolves, it shall be further developed and enriched on the basis of existing Philippine and other languages.

Abstract. The Bilingual Education Program of the Philippines (BEP), where English is the medium of instruction in Science and Mathematics and Pilipino or Filipino, the national language, in all other subjects, has been recognized as one of the earliest comprehensive bilingual education experiments in Cited by: 9.

The Philippines is a linguistically diverse society, and home to more than different Austronesian 'languages', and hundreds more dialects, according the linguistic experts.

2 days ago  This chapter investigates the grammatical features of Philippine English. It validates the features already identified in previous studies by using a concordancing program on the one-million word Philippine corpus, the Philippine component of the International Corpus of English (ICE-PHI).

It aims to identify which grammatical features occur in ICE-PHI, and to investigate their frequency of. Section 6. The national language of the Philippines is Filipino. As it evolves, it shall be further developed and enriched on the basis of existing Philippine and other languages.

For purposes of communication and instruction, the official languages of the Philippines are Filipino and, until otherwise provided by law, English. Figure 3: Map of languages spoken in southern Philippines (SIL) Endangered and extinct languages in the Philippines.

In a study called Thirty Endangered Languages in the Philippines, the Summer Institute of Linguistics and the University of Dakota, identified 32 endangered languages (2 among these have zero speakers).

Citing Cahill (), Headland, et al () states that a language. theory of policy formulation, LP and language t rea t ment' (Dua, 3). This was a popular view for much of t he history of LP, stimula t ing research in t o the nature of language problems.

Introduction The linguistic and cultural diversity in the Philippines brings much complexity to the issue of language policy in education. With more than islands and distinct languages (Lewis, Simons, & Fennig, ), the Philippines offers a challenging environment for implementing a language policy that can serve the whole country.

Part of the Language Policy book series (LAPO, volume 11) Abstract The integration of the ASEAN Economic Community (AEC) inas well as the United Nation’s call for Education for All (EFA) byhas pushed the Philippine government to revamp the country’s educational system.

National Language Policy Framework - diversity and to the challenges of constitutional multilingualism, hence the introduction of this National Language Policy Framework. The Policy Framework not only initiates a fresh approach to multilingualism in South Africa, but strongly encourages the utilisation of the indigenous.

Language policy is an issue of critical importance in the world today. In this introduction, Bernard Spolsky explores many debates at the forefront of language policy: ideas of correctness and bad language; bilingualism and multilingualism; language death and efforts to preserve endangered languages; language choice as a human and civil right; and language education policy.

ETHNICITY, REGIONALISM, AND LANGUAGE. Among the lowland Christian Filipinos, language was the main point of internal differentiation, but the majority interacted and intermarried regularly across linguistic lines. Because of political centralization, urbanization, and extensive internal migration, linguistic barriers were eroding, and.

‘Language and the Making of Modern India will be valuable to scholars of Indian vernacular politics, regionalism, nationalism, and citizenship.

Mishra's is a pioneering study that shows how regional linguistic politics are crucial to understanding the history of citizenship in modern India, and how language became the crucial grounds for the.

The failure of the embers of regionalism to stop the rapid spread of Filipino throughout the archipelago is further proof that ordinary Filipinos are very supportive of the national language and linguistic regionalism is an idea rather limited to the English-speaking elites and some middle-class citizens in the regions.

bilingual/multilingual educational policies, not only as a response to their nations’ innate linguistic heterogeneity, but also as a means of coping with a world whose borders are increasingly disappearing.

The Philippines is no different from the rest of the world: the average Filipino speaks three to four languages. is a platform for academics to share research papers. Many subfields within sociolinguistics have been influenced by developments in linguistics and social theory over the past half century.

This has certainly been the case in the field of language policy and planning (LPP), which has incorporated new ways of thinking about language, society, and cognition, as evidenced by the published research in journals and books. Some information about the Philippi ne languages, language and ethno ­national situation, language pol icy and culture of the Philippines in the 19 th century we c an find in the articles of Vice­Admiral V.M.

Golovin (­), the Russian navigator, captain of circumnavigation and corresponding. Languages of the Philippines. From SIL Ethnologue. Map of major languages. Tagalog homepage. (Also called Pilipino, the national language of the Philippines). Ilocano. (Ilokano, Iloko, Iluko, Samtoy) Includes maps, songs, and books.

Bikol links (a language of Southern Luzon, closely related to Tagalog and Waray) 5. Kapampangan Homepage. Filipino is the national language that seeks to become more than a native tongue and aspires to become the nation’s official speech.

It is contaminated. FILIPINO, the national language of the Philippines was finally settled in the Constitution.

Article XIV section 6 states that “the National language of the Philippines is Filipino. As it evolves, it shall be further developed and enriched on the basis of existing Philippine and other languages.

The preamble to the post-apartheid South African constitution states that ‘South Africa belongs to all who live in it, united in our diversity’ and promises to ‘lay the foundations for a democratic and open society in which government is based on the will of the people and every citizen is equally protected by law’ and to ‘improve the quality of life of all citizens’.5/5(1).

There are some to languages spoken in the Philippines, depending on the method of classification. Almost all are Malayo-Polynesian languages native to the archipelago. A number of Spanish-influenced creole varieties generally called Chavacano are also spoken in certain communities.

The constitution designates Filipino, a standardized version of Tagalog, as the national language. The Notion of Language Policy and Planning. The notion of language policy and planning emerged in the early 19 th century along with the concept of a nation-state, "when one language one nation ideology" was prominent.

Many sociolinguists and researchers argue that it is the joint venture of nation-states and linguists that created or labeled. The term dialect (from Latin dialectus, dialectos, from the Ancient Greek word διάλεκτος, diálektos, "discourse", from διά, diá, "through" and λέγω, légō, "I speak") is used in two distinct ways to refer to two different types of linguistic phenomena.

One usage refers to a variety of a language that is a characteristic of a particular group of the language's speakers. educational language policy. With these theoretical premises, evaluation of current national and institutional language policies and programs of HEIs is of high importance.

The feedback drawn from this study can be used as bases for the formulation and re-engineering of academic language policies and programs in HEIs. Ethnicity: The Philippines is one of the most diverse countries in terms of ethnicity.

Ethnic identity is based on a number of factors, two of the most significant being regionality and language. While Filipino (based on Tagalog) and English are the national language, the Philippines has over different languages.

The Philippines possesses a great wealth of indigenous languages, and while these languages are related, the differences among them are also extensive. This chapter examines this linguistic diversity. It discusses the eight largest language groups, suggesting that not only are they closely related, but also exhibit a remarkable degree of difference.

The volume explores the issue of language policy from the perspectives of sociopolitical, economic, and linguistic shifts, providing a guide to the realities of English-language policies in Asia. this book will serve as an excellent reference for students, teachers, and researchers in English-language education policy in Asia.” (Xiaoqin.

Regionalism definitely impacts politics as days of collation government and alliances are taking place. Regional demands become national demands, policies are launched to satisfy regional demands and generally those are extended to all pockets of country, hence national policies are now dominated by regional demands.

E.g. policies are announced herewith, namely, the LANGUAGE IN EDUCATION POLICY IN TERMS OF SECTION 3(4)(m) OF THE NATIONAL EDUCATION POLICY ACT, (ACT 27 OF ), and the NORMS AND STANDARDS REGARDING LANGUAGE POLICY PUBLISHED IN TERMS OF SECTION 6(1) OF THE SOUTH AFRICAN SCHOOLS ACT, Schools offering Linguistics courses in the Philippines A list of universities and colleges offering Linguistics courses in the Philippines.

Whenever possible we provide full details about the courses in each of the schools, including tuition fees, admission requirements, course description and.

By Laura Garbes The Philippines is an archipelago in the Pacific with rich linguistic and cultural diversity. According to the Ethnologue, there are living languages spoken in the Philippines today. For the most part, this linguistic variety has not been accurately reflected in governmental and educational policies.

The current constitution declares both English and Filipino (Tagalog) to. In Potowskireaders can explore linguistic diversity within the United States, a multilingual nation lacking an official language policy but with a universally accepted national language, through cases that examine the historical, demographic, and social-political characteristics of immigrant, heritage, and Indigenous languages.

linguistics (the study of language in relation to society) (see Hudson, for discussion of the differences). LP could certainly be included within Fishman's IV definition of the sociology of language (Fishman (ed.) 9): 'the sociology of.

language is concerned with language varieties as targets, as obstacles, and as. the linguistic policy to be implemented. Nevertheless, the evolution of Wikang Pambansa across the 20th century was a tortuous path from Tagalog-based to Pilipino, until arriving in the ’s Constitution into Filipino: “ARTICLE XIV.

SEC. 6: The national language of the Philippines is Filipino. English is one of two official languages of the Philippines, along with Filipino. Filipino, which is based on Tagalog, is also the country’s sole “national language.” The Philippines has an additional 19 officially recognized “auxiliary” languages, which are used regionally but not nationally.

The majority of the people of the. Asmah Haji Omar. Language and language situation in Southeast Asia: With a focus on Malaysia. Kuala Lumpur: Universiti Malaya. Azirah Hashim & Gerhard Leitner.

English as a lingua franca in higher education in Malaysia. The Asian Journal of Applied Linguistics 1(1). 16– Bell, Roger T. & Larry Peng Quee Ser. “Today la?The last dimension is linguistics.

There is a concept called linguistic imperialism on which Imperial Manila has manifested throughout the years. The tagalong language, being one of the many major languages in our country the Philippines has become the national language as per it is only the native language in some parts of Luzon.Linguistic Situation and Language Policy books.

Teachers for Lower Primary in this region still have low status because they are Adding to the perpetuation of the existing status of the national Namibian languages is the fact that English is the bread and butter language, which offers job security and opportunities in education.

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