2 edition of Demolinguistic profiles of minority official-language communities. found in the catalog.
Demolinguistic profiles of minority official-language communities.
Louise M. Dallaire
|Other titles||Demolinguistic profile, Prince Edward Island.|
|Statement||Louise M. Dallaire and Réjean Lachapelle.|
|Contributions||Lachapelle, Rj́ean, 1944-, Canada. Promotion of Official Languages Branch.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 23, v11, 34 p. :|
|Number of Pages||34|
Get this from a library! Portrait of official-language minorities in Canada: Francophones in Nova Scotia. [Camille Bouchard-Coulombe; Jean-François Lepage; Brigitte Chavez; Statistics Canada.] -- This demolinguistic portrait of the French-speaking population in Nova Scotia was undertaken with the financial support of Canadian Heritage's Official Languages Secretariat, Human Resources and. Minority languages in the linguistic landscape. Basingstoke, UK, and New York: Palgrave Macmillan. E-mail Citation» This collection of essays examines the position of minority languages through linguistic landscapes, using empirical data and innovative theoretical approaches.
MONTREAL — Quebec Superior Court has granted a stay to English school boards challenging a provincial government law abolishing them, pending the outcome of . This paper discusses three categories of languages in post-apartheid South Africa: high-status, low-status, and endangered. The first section presents demolinguistic profiles and their representation in the media, offering data on the relative numerical importance of the main languages used in South Africa and the average and proportional allocation at three South African Broadcasting.
Get this from a library! Portrait of official-language minorities in Canada: Francophones in Prince Edward Island. [Brigitte Chavez; Jean-François Lepage; Camille Bouchard-Coulombe; Statistics Canada. Social and Aboriginal Statistics Division.] -- This demolinguistic portrait of the French-speaking population in Prince Edward Island was undertaken with the financial support of Canadian. This section of the story map presents research findings for the official-language minority communities (OLMC) living in the Atlantic. Clicking on an economic region will give you access to the following PDF documents: Regional OLMC profiles covering 4 different themes: Demographic, Demolinguistic, Socio-Economic and Socio-Cultural.
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A CD-ROM was produced and distributed containing regional profiles of official-language communities compiled from a large demographic and demolinguistic database.
Giga-fren In this paper, we will examine in greater detail the Francophone and Anglophone minorities in Canada, their demolinguistic and socioeconomic circumstances, and, in. Get this from a library. Demolinguistic profiles of minority official-language communities. Demolinguistic profile, Ontario.
[Louise M Dallaire; Réjean Lachapelle; Canada. Promotion of Official Languages Branch.]. A number of demolinguistic descriptors are used by Canadian federal and provincial government agencies, including Statistics Canada, the Commissioner of Official Languages, the Office québécois de la langue française to assist in accurately measuring the status of the country’s two official languages and its many non-official languages.
This page provides definitions of these descriptors. Demolinguistic Profile Prince Edward Island, William Floch, Martin Durand and Elias Abou-Rejili The Communities in Context research initiative is the population in a given province or territory with the minority official language (English in Quebec and French outside Quebec) as their First Official Language Spoken.
Percentage of adults belonging to the official-language minority by the language used when filling in written forms, provinces and Canada less Quebec, Books; Table p Percentage of adults belonging to the official-language minority who read books by the language used, provinces and Canada less Quebec, Newspapers; Table o.
The goals of the survey were two-fold. First, the survey would collect information on, for example, official language minority community’s education, health, and justice issues among others.
Second, it would produce information with a view to policy development and implementation. A minority language is a language spoken by a minority of the population of a territory.
Such people are termed linguistic minorities or language minorities. With a total number of sovereign states recognized internationally (as of ) and an estimated number of roughly 5, to 7, languages spoken worldwide, the vast majority of languages are minority languages in every country in.
Who makes up official-language minority communities. They generally consist of Francophones outside Quebec and Anglophones in Quebec. These communities are often represented by national and regional organizations, such as the Fédération des communautés francophones et acadienne, the Quebec Community Groups Network and the Fédération culturelle canadienne-française, just to a few.
The first Canadian Census of Population took place in Nevertheless, it was only in that the country began collecting statistics on language through the census.
Since then, more than 40 surveys have been conducted which include a language component (Lafrenière, ).Needless to say, with over years of history and several dozen data sets available the wealth of choices may.
future of the linguistic characteristics of Canadians, official language minority communities, the demolinguistic balance between the French- and English-language communities, and the evolution of French-English bilingualism in the country. Statistics Canada: interactive mapping tool highlighting census data, including data on official.
It includes targeted funding envelopes for Indigenous communities, official language minority communities, and other diverse cultural groups. SRDC is supporting the Evaluation Services Directorate of the department of Canadian Heritage in conducting an evaluation to assess the relevance, effectiveness, and efficiency of the Fund.
The Official Language (Communications with and Services to the Public) Regulations document describes the accepted method for defining the English and French language-minority population. In it, the method described successively considers Knowledge of official languages, mother tongue, and language spoken at the home.
OTTAWA, ON, Aug. 13, /CNW/ - English and French minority communities across the country are an integral part of Canada's cultural fabric, and supporting the vitality of these communities is. The minority language might be used at home or among friends but speakers need to switch to the majority language in formal situations such.
Demolinguistic Profiles of Minority Official-Language Communities: A National Synopsis. Ottawa: Department of the Secretary of State for Canada, DALLEY, Phyllis. "Définir l'accueil: enjeu pour l'immigration en milieu minoritaire francophone en Alberta." Francophonies d'Amérique 16 (): 67– Part of the Palgrave Studies in Minority Languages and Communities book series (PSMLC) Abstract One of them called Wu duo Jinhua, (Five Golden Flowers), was about five beautiful Bai girls in Dali, Yunnan, who shared the same name, Jinhua (golden flower).
Canada's official language communities: an overview of the current demolinguistic situation. International Journal of the Sociology of Language – 37– De Vries. Statistics Canada's Language Projections for Canada – to a single source of information on the plausible future of the linguistic characteristics of Canadians, official language minority communities, the demolinguistic balance between the French- and English-language communities, and the evolution of French-English bilingualism in.
Cummins, J. Educational implications of mother tongue maintenance in minority-language an Modern Language Review,34, Dallaire, L.
(O). Demolinguistic profiles of minority official-language communities. Demolinguistic profiles, a national synopsis. Ottawa: Department of the Secretary of State of Canada. Providing an innovative approach to the written displays of minority languages in public space this volume explores minority language situations through the lens of linguistic landscape research.
Based on very tangible data it explores the 'same old issues' of language contact and language conflict. Definitions of Manitoba\'s French-speaking population -- Section 2.
Evolution of the population by mother tongue and first official language spoken -- Section 3. Factors influencing the evolution of the French-mother-tongue population -- Section 4.
A few sectors essential to the vitality of official-language minority communities -- Section 5.This book represents the first collection specifically devoted to New Speaker Studies, focusing on language ideologies and practices of speakers in a variety of minority language communities.
Over thirteen chapters, it uses the new speaker lens to investigate not only linguistic issues, such as language variation and change, phonetics.Definitions of Alberta\'s French-speaking population -- Section 2.
Evolution of the population by mother tongue and first official language spoken -- Section 3. Factors influencing the evolution of the population with French as a mother tongue -- Section 4. A few sectors essential to the vitality of minority official-language communities.