A selection of articles related to portuguese phonology.
Original articles from our library related to the Portuguese Phonology. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Portuguese Phonology.
- Story of the Celts: The Celts in Galicia, Spain
- The Celts in Galicia, Spain [ 26 ] Galicia is a region located in the northwest corner of Spain, just above Portugal; Galicia is comprised of the following Spanish provinces: La Coruna, Lugo, Grense, and Ponteverde. In all, over 2.8 million people live in...
History & Anthropology >> Celtic & Irish
Portuguese Phonology is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Portuguese Phonology books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- The Thedas Language Project: The Most Epic Fan Project Ever Undertaken
- He had to build the Elvhen lexicon, wrap his head around their phonology, nomenclature, lore, and all that super hardcore nerd stuff that my brain struggles with.
- How to sneeze in Japanese. LOL (or, as they say in Indonesia, wkwkwk)
- The ding dong of the UK doorbell sounds as dzyn dzyn, klingeling and tim tom in Russian, German and Portuguese respectively. The humble door-knock (knock knock) seems quintessentially British when illustrated alongside the quintessentially German ...
- Want to study Beyoncé or Harry Potter? Go to university.
- Sports-fan students won't just be watching the game; they'll be studying identity, nationality and representation across the Portuguese diaspora. ... Students will take a closer look at rap's phonology and syntax, using software to measure sounds.
- Fulbright Foreign Language TAs Bring Language to Life
- This year, one section each of the introductory German and Portuguese courses is being taught by Fulbright Foreign Language Teaching Assistants (FLTA) Marilies Terzer and Felipe Leandro de Jesus, respectively.
- Old languages never die; they just fade away
- Sceptics will rightly argue that French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese and Romanian each possess their own well-developed systems of syntax and phonology as well as their own rich literatures.