Language of Instruction in Tanzania and South Africa (LOITASA)
Birgit Brock-Utne, Zubeida Desai, Martha A. S. Qorro
E & D Limited, 2003 - Foreign Language Study - 222 pages
This book covers research findings on the language and education situations in Tanzania and South Africa. It outlines the policies governing language of instruction for education in the two countries, and assesses the extent to which existing policies are being implemented. It presents the history of the development of language policies in the two countries and considers how they are actually working in practice at classroom level. The contributors further consider the economic viabilities of language policies, and the necessity to rationalise languages and dialects for education purposes.
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Language of Instruction for Education
Markets Language in Education and SocioEconomic Stratification
Accommodating Diversity in the isiXhosa Classroom
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academic African countries African languages argues Bilingual Birgit Brock-Utne Cape Town chapter code-mixing code-switching communication curriculum Desai development discourse Education in Africa education in Tanzania education system elite EMP schools English language English medium primary ethnic examinations example foreign language global Grade groups harmonisation Heugh higher education Holmarsdottir indigenous languages instruction in secondary Instruction in Tanzania International isiXhosa isiXhosa dialects issue Khayelitsha knowledge Language in Education language of instruction language policy learners lessons linguistic imperialism LOITASA majority Mazrui medium of instruction medium primary schools Meerkotter Ministry of Education mother tongue Multilingual Mwinsheikhe official language parents participants performance political Prah problem pupils questionnaire questions Report Roy-Campbell Rubagumya Salaam schools in Tanzania secondary schools social society South Africa speak speakers Swahili Tanzania and South Tanzanian secondary schools task taught teachers and students understand University University of Oslo Western Cape write Xhosa version