PDF Bilingual Book in English and Turkish: Mouse - Fare (Learn Turkish for kids 4)

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Email address. Please enter a valid email address. Walmart Services. Get to Know Us. Customer Service. In The Spotlight. Can anyone of you answer my questions above? Something else. Thanks once again for your help, thomas. The alphabetical list is below. You can copy to any document. Most websites about Turkish language in English are listed in another sticky thread in this language forum. I think there is nothing else that can be useful.

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The effect of English is very strong on spoken language. Unfortunately the new Turkish generation which I call the 'msn generation' uses an extremely corrupted and annoying Turkish-English mixture. I think we are in a stage where English has become a serious thread for Turkish. Every day you see a new English word used directly as it is in English. I find it so annoying when somebody talks like this. There are also other effects of English. There are a lot examples like this. These msn guys usually don't use Turkish equalences even if there is a common one.

The msn generation also knows every rubbish musician and Hollywood movie etc. They of course don't read any literature or whatever.

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Hi Erdinc and all, I have some other questions for you. Are these directly taken from English or written in Turkish? So here I am asking regarding both nouns and verbs in Turkish. Do they laugh or see it strange when they see an English word written in Turkish phonetically? If yes, what do you think are the main reasons and how should these attitudes be contested? For example is the word "futbol" used everywhere or does it appear only on some publiactions and then "football" is frequently used on the media?

I have found as well "futbolu". Where is this word used?

Bilingual Book in English and Turkish: Mouse - Fare (Learn Turkish for kids 4)

If you have any other comments regarding other words I will be more than grateful to read about them. Do they promote English words written phonetically in Turkish or the English loanwords written as they are. For example what do you see on the road signs in Turkey "Bus Stop" or the equivalent word for it in Turkish? Thanks once again for your kind help, thomas. Now, i totally agree with you.

Now when i think of that, that is really just ridiculous and childish. When the group alters, its way of speech alters. When you alter grow up in this matter your way of speech alters also. I don't think you can find many examples of language-abuse in most of my posts. I sometimes shorten words when i am in a hurry, but that's mostly it.

When Kadir says 'i love u 2' instead of 'i love you too' on msn, i sense there is something wrong, because he is speaking short to me.

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Thus, mostly is the usage of the language of the msn-generation only for their period between People only keep on using certain forms e. I agree with you that the msn-language-abuse is very very annoying, but i think it will always exist, because youth need to 'differ' from the elder generation, which will change when they grow up into being that generation themselves.

Ohh and also what i would like to say regarding many of the intigrated words in Turkish language from French.. So, am I saying well when I say that new English loanwords in Turkish are written as they are phonetically spelled? Is there an orthographic rule about such words? I believe that media promote language and make words acceptable by people. In Maltese for instance most of the loanwords tend to be left as they are originally in English since the media do not promote the Maltese version of them.

Since Malta is officially bilingual Maltese and English , the Maltese people are very familiar with English words and they find it difficult to write English loanwords in Maltese orthography for example "rawndebawt" for the English "roundabout" and so most of them use "roundabout" written in inverted commas or in italics.

This discussion is becoming really interesting, thanks to Erdinc and other members which kindly are answering my queries. Regards, Thomas. The fact that Turkish is a phonetically language you write as you speak and that your country is not bilingual including English , I think that people accept these loanwords and consider them as Turkish much more easier than Maltese. The latter are familiar with English words and see them strange when they are written in Maltese, so they tend to leave the words as they are in English.