- published: 01 Mar 2016
- views: 2203
A Fixers campaign led by Tholani Alli: http://www.fixers.org.uk/news/14196-11208/african-languages-matter.php A Londoner with Nigerian roots is encouraging young people to learn their mother tongue to preserve African languages and culture. Tholani Alli, from Tower Hamlets, is worried that many young Brits are forgetting their ancestral language and leaving behind a huge part of their cultural identity. *Disclaimer: As a charity which covers every issue, we do not claim to have expertise in any particular area. If you are looking for advice or support, please visit the websites listed at the end of this film, or contact your GP. We also reserve the right to remove any comments which do not meet our guidelines.
For more detailed information visit: http://www.afronerd.co.za/2016/10/widely-spoken-languages-africa/ References : http://www.nationsonline.org/oneworld/african_languages.htm http://www.endangeredlanguages.com/ http://www.africaranking.com/most-spoken-languages-in-africa/ http://www.africa.com/many-african-languages/
JP is two and a half years old and can speak Xhosa fluently. He travels to Khayelitsha with his parent's house keeper, on a regular basis. Khayelitsha is a very dangerous area where few white people would dare to enter. Enjoy the video!!!
Top 10 most spoken African Languages 1. Swahili - 107 million 2. Hausa - 50 million 3. Oromo - 30 million 4. Yoruba - 30 million 5. Zulu - 28 million 6. Amharic - 25.8 million 7. Igbo - 25 million 8. Fulani - 24 million 9. Berber - 23 million 10. Somali - 20 million #africanlanguages #languagesofafrica #zivo #zivolearning #swahili #hausa #oromo #yoruba #zulu #amharic #igbo #fulani #berber #somali
Africa is Not A Country, and other interesting facts about Africa To subscribe https://www.youtube.com/c/ThisOtherGuyBW?sub_confirmation=1 More Videos https://www.youtube.com/c/ThisOtherGuyBW/videos Twitter https://twitter.com/This_OtherGuy Facebook https://www.facebook.com/ThisOtherGuyOnline Background to This Video There are several different theories regarding the origin of the name “Africa”; Most etymologists believe the name is derived from Afri, the title for a group of people who dwelt in North Africa near Carthage around the third century B.C., and -ca, the Roman suffix for “country” or “land”; Ancient Greeks and Romans originally used the term “Africa” to apply only to the northern region of the continent. In Latin, the word Africa means “sunny,” and the word Aphrike in Gree...
Hello AE Fam, we have missed you all. Enjoy our new video.In this video, we interviewed non-africans on what they think about African languages. Don't forget to give it a thumbs up if you like it.We love you and we love reading your comments:) #bsa QUESTION FOR THIS WEEK: What african countries speak these languages? SUBSCRIBE TO OUR CHANNEL: https://m.youtube.com/channel/UCnHJXFW4bgQi5NbojAmRpQw OTHER VIDEOS YOU WOULD LIKE: Breaking Stereotypes About Africa Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qERii56tFmA Our Last Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CtjyLBhOols BE SOCIAL WITH US | BIZE ULAŞIN Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/ayoandebun Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ayoandebun/ For sponsorship, advert placement and other enquiries: firstname.lastname@example.org Tra...
Newly introduced Swahili classes for Chinese living in Kenya have been increasing in popularity. Swahili is the official and national language of both Kenya and Tanzania with Uganda recently putting measures in place to promote its official use. With more Chinese settling within the region , the number of Chinese students taking up the classes is growing .Susan Mwongeli reports
Twitter: https://twitter.com/PolyglotFiles With 11 official languages (you read that right), South Africa is one of the most linguistically diverse countries on Earth! From European languages to languages with click sounds to a language with a consonant inventory of 51 consonants (you read that one right too), cruising through different neighbourhoods is like visiting separate countries each with separate tongues. Add in tones, double negative adverbs, and languages merging with one another, and South Africa is one of the most linguistically dynamic countries around. Twitter: https://twitter.com/PolyglotFiles
Mr Jeremy is looking for a Gambian wife, a Senegalese wife, an American wife and a Canadian wife. He lived in Senegal and Gambia for about 4 years and that is where he learned to speak wollof fluently. Share this post if you are proud to be a Senegambian.
Here is the first of 10 interactive segments, where Nyiwech interacts with your child and encourages them to learn. In this segment Nyiwech teaches your child to learn how to count to ten in 8 different African languages and in English through song. The languages are: Twi (Ghana), Swahili (Kenya), Yoruba (Nigeria), Bari, Tong Moinjang, Tok Naath, Shilluk, Luo (South Sudan) and in English.
The Language of Africa series highlights a number of languages spoken around the continent and explores the personal and cultural connections each language has for its speaker. These abbreviated clips are an excellent way of introducing the multiculturalism and linguistic diversity found throughout the continent and provide students with an opportunity to think about the way their use of a specific language(s) carries with it historical and cultural connotations as well. In this particular video, Professor Zoliswa Mali provides an example of the Sesotho language. Sesotho is one of the official languages of South Africa and is the national language of Lesotho. For more information on the Sesotho language, please follow the link here: http://www.sesotho.web.za/.