Презентация на тему: " AMERICAN ENGLISH: BRIEF HISTORY Авторы: Новикова Татьяна, Чудаева Надежда, 11 класс, МБОУ СОШ 5, Красноярск Руководитель: Иванова Н.В. МБОУ СОШ 5, Красноярск." — Транскрипт:
AMERICAN ENGLISH: BRIEF HISTORY Авторы: Новикова Татьяна, Чудаева Надежда, 11 класс, МБОУ СОШ 5, Красноярск Руководитель: Иванова Н.В. МБОУ СОШ 5, Красноярск
Have you ever thought about the questions : Are AmE and BrE different languages or two variants of English? How did American English come into being? Barack Obama (USA)
When I speak my mother tongue an Englishman cant understand me at all. Mark Twain
Standard English (SE) appeared in 1980s. This prestige accent in Britain is known as Received Pronunciation (RP). General American (GA) – the speech of native speakers of American English that is typical of the United States. World Standard English (WSE) – a totally uniform, regionally neutral, and prestigious variety that exists worldwide. Two trends: each country where English is official language tries to preserve its linguistic identity (Canadians do not want to be Americans); other countries fall into three groups: Follow AmE Follow BrE mixed influences (Canada)
From T. McArthur, 1987 Queen Elizabeth II (UK) Barack Obama (USA) Australian English WORLD STANDARD ENGLISH Australian, New Zealand, & South Pacific Standard English British and Irish Standard English American Standard English Canadian Standard English Caribbean Standard English West. East, and Southern African Standard English South Asian Standard English East Asian Standard English Irish English British English American English Indian English Pakistani English Ukrainian English Kenyan English Caribbean English Canadian English African English New Zealand English Japanese English Malaysian English
started with the arrival of three Germanic tribes, the Angles, the Saxons and the Jutes, in Britain during the 5th century AD. The three stages of the development of the English language: Old English ( AD) Middle English ( ) Modern English (1500-the PresentModern English (1500-the Present)
The Germanic tribes spoke similar languages, which in Britain developed into Old English. Old English did not sound like English today. Half of the most commonly used words in Modern English have Old English roots. Old English engaged with the Scandinavian languages. Latinisms appeared in the English lexicon through the spread of Christianity in England. In the 8 th -9 th centuries there was a transition to the Latin alphabet.
In 1066 William the Conqueror conquered England. The Normans brought with them French, which became the language of the Royal Court. In the 14 th century English became dominant in Britain again, but with many French words added. The London dialect, the countrys official language and the basis of modern literary English, was formed in the 15 th century.
EARLY. Towards the end of Middle English, a distinct change in pronunciation started (vowels pronounced shorter.) From the 16 th century new words and phrases entered the language. Printing brought standardization to English. Spelling and grammar became fixed, and the dialect of London became the standard. In 1604 the first English dictionary was published. LATE. The main difference between Early Modern English and Late Modern English is vocabulary.
The New Colossus … Give me your tired, your poor, Your huddled masses, yearning to breathe free, The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door! Emma Lazarus ( ) the first pilgrims came on the ship Mayflower and founded New England; 2.The 18 th century - a wave of immigrants from North Ireland and Scotland; 3. From 1840 to mln immigrants came to America; 4. From 1901 to mln Mexicans came to Texas and California; immigrants from Vietnam, Cambodia and Laos. 6. Immigration laws restricting the flow of immigrants into the US.
I am a child of the Americas, A light-skinned mestiza of the Caribbean, A child of many diaspora, born into this continent at a crossroads. I am a U.S. Puerto Rican Jew, A product of the ghettoes of New York I have never known. An immigrant and the daughter and granddaughter of immigrants. I speak English with passion: its the tongue of my consciousness, A flashing knife blade of crystal, my tool, my craft. I am Caribena, island grown. Spanish is in my flesh, Ripples from my tongue, lodges in my hips: The language of garlic and mangoes, The singing in my poetry, the flying gestures of my hands. I am of Latinoamerica, rooted in the history of my continent: I speak from my body. I am not African. African is in me, but I cannot return. I am not Taina. Taino is in me, but there is no way back, I am not European. Europe lives in me, but I have no home there. I am new. History made me. My first language was Spanglish. I was born at the crossroads And I am whole. Aurora Levins Morales [b. 1954], was written in 1986
DescriptionNumber Per cent 1) White (European/Caucasian)198,176, % 2) Hispanic or Latino44,252, % 3) Black or African American36,434, % 4) Asian12,945, % 5) Two or more (mixed race)4,397, % 6) American Indian and Alaska Native2,035, % 7) Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander387, % TOTAL:299,398, % Statistical source: 2006 American Community Survey
The major sources of early-borrowed words in English: Latin, French, and Scandinavian. Modern English loans from Greek, Spanish, Portuguese, Arabic, Persian, and Russian.
African banjo: a musical instrument with four strings, a long neck, and a body like a drum, use to play a popular music; Dutch coleslaw: a salad made from raw chopped cabbage; French prairie: a wide, treeless grassy plain; German hamburger: a sandwich made of a ground beef patty placed in a soft roll; pretzel: a hard glazed and salty bread shaped like a loose knot; Native American moccasin: a soft leather shoe; squash: a gourd-like vegetable grown on a vine; Spanish ranch: a large farm where sheep, cattle, horses are produced; Yiddish bagel: a hard glazed doughnut-shaped roll;
indicate American lifestyle: brunch: a late weekend breakfast (breakfast + lunch); cattle corn – mixed corn: sweet and salted; dime: a ten-cent coin; downtown: the centre of the city; geek: an uncool person (school slang); mall: a huge shopping centre with restaurants and even cinemas; nuts: crazy; pants: trousers (BrE); potluck: a party to which every family bring their own special dish to share it with the others.
Лалаянц И. – Приложение к газете «English», 20/1996, p.3; Adopted from Babayantz, A.V. 50 Essentials to Know about American Lifestyle, Мозаика, 3 – 2005, с. 14; Bordman, Martha. In the USA. – Titul, Obninsk, Chancerel, London, 2000; Crystal, David. The Cambridge Encyclopedia of The English Language. – CUP, Cambridge, 1995; Kral, Thomas. Discover America. An Integrated Skills Text for Intermediate/Advanced Students of English as a Foreign Language. – USIA, Washington, D.C., 1996; Heyck, Denis Lynn Daly. (1994). NY: Routledge; Steinbeck, John. America and Americans, - from Americans at First Glance, Viking Penguin Inc., 1966; Commager, Henry Steele. The Nineteenth-Century American. –from The American History: How the Past Helps Explain the Present and Future, 70-79; Todd Vidamour A Look at Hispanic Heritage in the United States of America – Presentation, U.S. Department of State/Georgetown University; U.S. Embassy, Moscow; Novosibirsk State Technical University, 2010; Раздаточный материал по теме.
Иванова Н.В., учитель английского языка Новикова Татьяна, Чудаева Надежда, ученицы 11 Д класса МБОУ СОШ 5 г. Красноярска январь, 2012