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Portuguese language—Textbooks for foreign speakers—English. Lloyd, Janet, —. H88 We have attempted to cater for different groups of students, each with their own needs: the beginner, who may not have an extensive knowledge of grammatical concepts and terminology yet requires a guide through the grammar of the language; the intermediate-advanced student, who appreciates a clear reference book in moments of doubt; and the independent or adult learner, who is studying Portuguese not for academic purposes but with other aims in mind, such as business or travel.
This latter point is significant, given our firm belief that grammar should not stand divorced from usage.
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Although we have taken European Portuguese as our starting-point, we have indicated the most marked differences between this and Brazilian grammar and usage in Part III. We have aimed, thus, to cover both ends of the spectrum. As African Portuguese falls somewhere between these two extremes with divergences which are more lexical than grammatical, we have decided not to extend this work into that area. Part II which deals with language functions was largely inspired by National Curriculum guidelines for other languages. In this way, we have also endeavoured to address the needs of teachers of Portuguese in secondary education.
If, with this product of our effort, we can assist a wider range of people in learning and developing their knowledge of Portuguese, the eighth most spoken language in the world, we will consider ourselves well rewarded. Our sincere thanks go to members of the Spanish and Portuguese section of the Department of Modern Languages, University of Salford, and especially to Professor Leo Hickey, for his observations, which helped us to avoid many glaring mistakes; to Mr Malcolm Marsh for his advice on how to illustrate pronunciation and to Ms Cristina Sousa, for her helpful comments regarding language functions.
Obviously, we could not overlook the contribution of our students, who, over the years, have offered themselves as guinea pigs and their comments have always been most welcome. Despite the care that has gone into producing this book, there are, no doubt, errors, oversights and inaccuracies for which we take full responsibility. Hutchinson Janet Lloyd Salford Part II covers a wide range of language functions to assist students in putting grammar into context.
In this part, our aim was to present a series of short, self- contained dialogues which not only illustrate language functions but also provide the student and the teacher with useful source texts. The dialogues may be developed in a number of ways, of which we suggest: a role-play; b a starting-point for development of narrative skills; c grammatical analysis; d comprehension exercises. As we have tried as far as possible to use everyday Portuguese situations in the dialogues, we hope that they may also provide useful cultural references.
Most words in the Index are grammatically classified and it is intended as a learning tool. We hope that students who regularly consult the Index will gradually become accustomed to certain grammatical terms, thus finding that explanations in the book become progressively clearer. Wherever possible, we have attempted to provide close equivalent sounds in English but where this has proved impossible, we offer approximate equivalents. But there are some exceptions where the u is read: tranquilo. Normally, the u is silent if e or i follow e.
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The gender of a noun is determined by its ending, its meaning or its origin. Note: When you learn new words, always make sure you learn their genders! See above, 2. See 2. Normally, diminutives are used to express smallness, affection and pity, whereas augmentatives usually express largeness, greatness or ugliness. These suffixes can have pejorative or grotesque meanings. They should be used by beginners with caution! My little friend is called Joaninha and she is in my school.
Se comeres a comidinha toda dou-te uma prendinha! You should learn the most common forms!
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- Wiktionary:Frequency lists/BrazilianPortuguese wordlist;
- Wiktionary:Frequency lists/BrazilianPortuguese wordlist - Wiktionary.
Yesterday I met Francisco, who was reading his French book.
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