A vivid commentary on Jewish survival and Jewish speech communities that will be enjoyed by the general reader, and is essential reading for students and researchers interested in the study of Middle Eastern languages, Jewish studies, and sociolinguistics.
This book addresses topics in Chinese grammar and the acquisition of
Chinese as a first and second language. The studies presented share a
common framework and comparative perspective. Changing global perspectives
bring new language contacts into focus, and the Chinese-Norwegian
connection figures prominently among the contributions, which include
investigations of Chinese-Norwegian bilingual children and
Norwegian-speaking L2 learners of Chinese.