Teach English in Longkou Zhen - E'erduosi Shi — Ordos

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Among the many languages of the world, English is broadly appreciated and spoken by many. To some it is the first language while to others it comes in second or third in that progressive consideration. It is significant to acknowledge that human beings are social beings, and among their means of interaction is language. Humanity connects through language, which is an essential facet in communication. The usual communication within the human habitation is conducted in speech. Hence, the need to adopt a common language. It is through this line of argument that English continues to prevail as a language admired by several people. Therefore, the ensuing discussion seeks to divulge the peculiar nature of the English language in its development over time. English was majorly spoken among the Caucasian population in parts of the continent of Europe, particularly in England. Its dissemination, the consequence of immigration of the original speakers to other regions of the globe. Thus, the reason it is presently widespread throughout the world. It is evident, for instance, that the migration of the British to secure colonies in other parts of the world introduced the language to those regions. In some circumstances, trade made it possible to acquire the language. There had to be a common language to foster communication and understanding in the trade (Korneyko and Prasko 7). It is critical to further observe that English has morphed into different dialects, depending on the people speaking it and regions from which they originate. The dynamic nature of the language has permitted influence, which are validated by the speakers and adopted as standard speech (Farhang et al 169). It is essential to add that other languages have in detail of speech impacted on what is presently spoken as English. It is in this sense that English is now appreciated as the application of other languages on the original tongue. However, the dialects must observe the original phonology of the natives so that a new language is not altogether created from the minor transformations. Moreover, it benefits to comprehend that the English dialects are developed upon a common standard of speech. Any gross deviation from the phonology of English occasions its mutilation; thus, the resultant feature in defiance of the standard is considered unacceptable. Some researchers opine that nonconformity to the rules, guiding the English language amounts to abuse and misuse of the language, making it an improper endeavor. Nonetheless, some scholars appreciate that its spread to other parts of the world is met by many contortions, which should be embraced as an addition to the many dialects. It is right to express that in honest consideration, if English is to be spoken by others as a second language, then it is only logically proper to recognize the possibility of the first language influencing the manner it is spoken (Zhetpisbayeya and Shelestova 5). English language is unique because it allows its users to contribute to its development, but maintaining the standard upon which it was originally constructed. For instance, the Swahili words “Mwalimu” or “Safari” is East African in origin. Yet, they are presently included as English vocabulary to be used in the English context in writing or speech. Therefore, it is proper to present that the ordinary arrangement of forms of speech must, nonetheless, conform to the English language provisions. Otherwise, as earlier alluded, the influence would effectually neutralize the language and cause it to fade and finally subject it to a natural death. In conclusion, the English language is peculiar in its manner of construction. Its dynamic nature affords it the most progressive quality against other languages (Korneyko and Prasko 7). The proponents of change in the language lodge proper defenses for which it should remain transformative. In this sense, it retains its ability to be embraced by many in their unique dialects. The antagonists to change, however, support that nonconformity to the original rules of the language is improper, and any such development is not English language. The debate could get intense, however, it is logical that English just like any other language is disposed to change and should be considered as such.   Work Cited Farhang, Soroor Sadat, Majid Elahi Shirvan, and Behzad Ghonsooly. "Exploring English language learning policies in Iran based on secondary school course books for learning English in light of globalization and culture." Sino-US English Teaching 13.3 (2016): 169-186. Korneyko, I. V., and A. Yu Prasko. "Gender Aspect of Linguistic Difficulties of English Medium." (2016). Zhetpisbayeva, B. A., and T. Y. Shelestova. "The Impact of Visualization on Student’s Achievement in learning English language in Primary School." (2019).