African Languages Initiative funding
The applications for the 2013-2014 David L. Boren Scholarships and Fellowships are now available at www.borenawards.org. Boren Awards provide unique funding opportunities for U.S. undergraduate and graduate students to study in Africa, Asia, Central & Eastern Europe, Eurasia, Latin America, and the Middle East, where they can add important international and language components to their educations.
For the third year in a row, through the African Languages Initiative funding is available for Boren Scholars and Fellows to study one of the following languages at the University of Florida’s summer 2013 program prior to commencing their overseas Boren funded programs.
In addition, African Languages Initiative overseas programs are available for intensive language and cultural study during fall semester 2013 in the following countries.
• Mozambique (Portuguese)
• Tanzania (Swahili)
• Nigeria (Yoruba)
• South Africa (Zulu)
For a full explanation of the African Languages Initiative, including information on the domestic and overseas programs, please go to www.borenawards.org and look under announcements on the left side of the page.
For more information about the Boren Awards and the African Languages Initiative, to register for one of our upcoming webinars, and to access the on-line application, please visit www.borenawards.org. You can also contact the Boren Awards staff email@example.com or 1-800-618-NSEP with questions.
H-Net Network for African Expressive Culture
E -Mail: H-AFRARTS@H-NET.MSU.EDU
This book covers the four major language groupings (Niger-Congo, Nilo-Saharan, Afroasiatic and Khoisan), the core areas of modern theoretical linguistics (phonology, morphology, syntax), typology, sociolinguistics, comparative linguistics, and language, history and society.
This book focuses on the languages and linguistics of Africa. Covering the major themes that are dealt with in university courses
- Documenting West African languages (sociolingo.com)
- Web Resources for African Languages (metaglossia.wordpress.com)