Tajik grammar - Factbites
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Topic: Tajik grammar

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In the News (Wed 17 Apr 19)

 UCLA Language Materials Project Language Profiles Page
Persian is a subgroup of West Iranian languages that include the closely related Persian languages of Dari and Tajik; the less closely related languages of Luri, Bakhtiari, and Kumzari; and the non-Persian dialects of Fars Province.
Persian is the first language of about 50 percent of the population in Iran, and is the country's official language.
Persian scholars were prominent in both Turkish and Indian courts during the fifteenth to eighteenth centuries in composing dictionaries and grammatical works.
www.lmp.ucla.edu /Profile.aspx?LangID=63

 A Tajik Persian Reference Grammar
This is the first comprehensive reference grammar of Tajik, the Persian of Central Asia, to appear in English.
Essential for the Iranologist and comparative linguist, for the the student or teacher of Tajik Persian, and a valuable supplement for those who work with Persian of Iran or Afghanistan.
Readership: Teachers and students of Tajik and other varieties of Persian, Iranologists, comparative linguists; university libraries and research institutions concerned with the former Soviet Union and the Islamic cultural area.
www.brill.nl /product.asp?article_ID=1158&ID=23560

 UCLA Language Materials Project Language Profiles Page
Each Language Profile includes information about the historical, cultural, and social roots of the language, a map showing where the language is spoken, basic facts about the grammar, writing systems, and history of the language, and a wealth of other sociolinguistic information.
Each page also includes contains links to the LMP citations for that language and a list of websites of interest to teachers and learners of the language.
To search for language resources, select a language, material type, and level from the menus below.
www.lmp.ucla.edu /profiles/proft01.htm   (132 words)

 Amazon.com: A Beginners' Guide to Tajiki: Books: AZIM BAIZOYEV,John Hayward
I beleive that it is easier to learn a language by seeing and hearing a lot of examples rather than doing grammar drills and memorizing patterns and rules.
The organization of the lessons around everyday activities made it practical for someone who is learning the language in a Tajik speaking community.
Michael Craig Hillmann's "Tajiki Textbook and Reader" is also a very useful resource for the language, although I suspect that most learners would probably find the Baizoyev/Hayward book a more user-friendly starter book to work with on one's own.
www.amazon.com /exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/0415315980?v=glance   (1002 words)

 Central Asia: How To Survive As A Journalist In Uzbekistan - RADIO FREE EUROPE / RADIO LIBERTY
If Karimov meets with another president, then the sentence should begin "Uzbek President...." That way, as Russian grammar dictates, his title is capitalized, while that of his colleague is in lower case.
The official status of the Russian or Tajik languages
While none of these strictures are written down (as are "temnyky" in Ukraine), journalists in Uzbekistan have a clear sense of what they can and cannot write, according to Morfius.
www.rferl.org /featuresarticle/2005/05/36cee12e-2ebb-48f0-a7f4-b1a5ab46346e.html   (786 words)

 ALS2001 abstracts
Feature structures and linking representations within the framework of Lexical-Functional Grammar are used to account for NOM marking and agreement patterns in different constructions (Active, Passive, and Objective Voices).
I discuss this issue as well as several other non-standard features of today's young Bukharan Tajik, some of which are described in Ido (to appear).
LINGUISTICS AND THE NATIONAL LITERACY STRATEGY IN THE UK English language education for native speakers has long been a forum for controversy, set as it is in a history of class division, establishment authoritarianism and popular ignorance of linguistic science.
rspas.anu.edu.au /linguistics/ALS2001/abstracts2.html   (15355 words)

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