A dictionary of Moroccan Arabic: Moroccan-English by Richard Slade Harrell, Thomas Fox, Mohammed Abu-Talib, Ahmed

By Richard Slade Harrell, Thomas Fox, Mohammed Abu-Talib, Ahmed ben Thami, Allal Chreibi, Habiba Kanouni, Ernest Ligon, Mohammed Mekaoui

Show description

Read or Download A dictionary of Moroccan Arabic: Moroccan-English PDF

Best foreign language dictionaries & thesauruses books

Vocabulary Basics for Business

Vocabulary fundamentals for company is meant for adults who desire to increase their English vocabulary. the most typical cause of desiring to extend or develop vocabulary is loss of adventure with studying. now not strangely, considerate interpreting is essential to constructing a broader vocabulary. learn up to you'll learn- whatever that pursuits you, no matter if journal or novel, textbook or direct mail, a newspaper or a cereal field, email or net pages-read.

Webster's French to English Crossword Puzzles: Level 7

No matter if you don't like crossword puzzles, you'll turn out loving those. Designed for mother-tongue or thoroughly fluent audio system of French desirous to increase their English abilities, the puzzles can also be wonderful to English audio system. they're formatted in order that every one puzzle may be solved in 15 to half-hour.

Le Français du tourisme

Le Français du tourisme permet :- lenrichissement et le perfectionnement des compétences communicatives professionnelles dans le domaine du tourisme et de lhôtellerie à travers l. a. présentation de nombreux files écrits et oraux- le développement de stratégies de travail en autonomie ou en groupe pour réaliser des tâches concrètes grâce à des mises en scenario et à des activités variées.

Extra info for A dictionary of Moroccan Arabic: Moroccan-English

Sample text

Weak Continuity hypotheses claim that child and adult syntactic representations may not be identical at certain stages of development (Clahsen, Eisenbeiss and Vainikka [1994]; Clahsen, Kursawe and Penke [1996]; Vainikka [1993/1994], among others). While functional categories and their associated features are available in the UG inventory, early grammars represent few or no functional categories or features. These are gradually developed to accommodate the input, from the least structurally complex (VP) to the most structurally complex (CP).

Ibid. 1992, 285) 32 Other Romance languages such as French and Italian have prepositional complementizers. Kayne (1981) proposes that the preposition de/di can behave as 38 Chapter One complementizer in these languages, and appear in Control contexts where the object is interpreted as the controller: "Je lui ai dit qu’il parte. " (I told him that he should go. ) (Kayne 1981, 34). )" (Hernanz 1999, 2236) 34 The main object is preceded by (accusative) case marker a. 35 Perception verbs allow finite embedded clauses with the verb in the indicative mood (vi a María que regaba las plantas "I saw Mary that was watering the plants").

Maturation theories of language acquisition claim that early child grammars do not project any functional categories, and therefore omissions are due to deficits in the underlying syntactic representations (Radford 1990), or that functional categories become available only after a certain stage of development as a result of cognitive maturation, although they are present in the child grammar (Wexler 1994). Theories of second language (L2) acquisition that adopt Chomsky's view of language acquisition assume that UG underlies L2 acquisition (Flynn 1983, 1987; Liceras 1986; White 1985)4.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.19 of 5 – based on 46 votes