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Class Short TESOL
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Check out Tesolcourse.com about Class Short TESOL and apply today to be certified to teach English abroad.
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This is how our TEFL graduates feel they have gained from their course, and how they plan to put into action what they learned:
Peculiarities of the english languageI’ve spent the majority of my life speaking english. Save for a few years at the beginning, a few teenage years, and the countless hours spent speaking slang and jargon (which simply shouldn’t be allowed to fall under the category of the english language), I think I’ve grown to be fairly fluent at my native tongue. It comes quite naturally to me now, much like walking or falling asleep. It comes so naturally, in fact, that at times I forget how strange the english language can be. From its Germanic and Norse roots to its current world-wide influence, it is a constantly evolving language. In the fourteenth century, thou wouldst perhaps have read, “whan that Aprille, with hise shoures soote, the droghte of Marche hath perced to the roote. (Chaucer)” from the Canterbury Tales. Reading that famous work requires almost as much dictionary legwork as understanding modern english rap lyrics. To this day I’m not quite sure what fo shizzle means or why it is in common practice. As fascinating as the timeline of english is to the many language historians in the world, that’s just the tip of the weird iceberg that is this language. From the written word to the spoken word, there are quite a few disconnects that native speakers take for granted.