Cours de Langue et de Civilisation Françaises, vol. III by G. Mauger

By G. Mauger

Publication via Mauger, G.

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Extra resources for Cours de Langue et de Civilisation Françaises, vol. III

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I could go on with such stories. The point of sharing a few of them with you is not to blow my own horn with other people’s compliments or to be bitter about their not-so-flattering comments, but to show that many people may have extreme and skewed reactions, opinions and even biases toward trilingual children. In our conversations with people, we noticed that few realize that the process of becoming trilingual is not as simple and straightforward as they imagine. The small linguistic ‘miracles’ that my children have demonstrated involve many layers of complexity.

2 Woman 3: Nıˇ haˇo. ) Nıˇ haˇo/ Woˇ qu` maˇi ca`i/ Nıˇ ya`o da`i diaˇn she`n me? Woman 3: (Hello, I am going grocery shopping. ) The Complexity of Trilingualism Woman 1: 27 Haˇo, na` wo zou le/ Woˇ qu` maˇi diaˇn lu¨` hua¯ ca`i he´ lu´ suˇn she´n me de/ Woˇ nu¨ˇ e´r keˇ xıˇ huan chı¯ zhe` xie¯ ca`i le/ Za`i jia`n! (Okay, then I’m leaving now. I am going to get some broccoli, asparagus, and something else. My daughter really likes them. ) This time Woman 1 did not mix a single English word in her conversation (as she did with Woman 2) because she knew that Woman 3 did not know English.

Trilingual children certainly share many common traits with monolingual and bilingual children. However, they are neither monolingual nor bilingual. The trilingual phenomenon needs to be examined according to its own unique characteristics. Trilinguals cannot be judged using the criteria of monolinguals Trilinguals are often unfairly measured with the same yardstick as monolinguals. Recently, researchers have expressed some legitimate concerns as to whether it is problematic to evaluate trilingual children with the criteria of monolingual children.

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