Language movement may imply any of the following:
- Language specific social/political movements
- The Bengali Language Movement, which is commemorated as the International Mother Language Day declared by UNESCO and Language Movement Day in Bangladesh
- The Urdu movement, led by Tamaddun Majlish
- The Language Freedom Movement, which opposes the Gaelic revival movement
- The English-only movement in the United States
- The Norwegian language conflict between Bokmål and Nynorsk linguistic forms
- A number of language revival, linguistic purist and Language secessionist movements
- Other uses
Other articles related to "language movement, language, movement":
... The Bengali Language Movement was a political effort in East Pakistan (now Bangladesh) that advocated the adoption of Bengali as an official language ... The movement faced violent opposition by the government before finally succeeding ... and plays were written to commemorate the movement, as well as films and memoirs ...
... Mohammad Sultan was inspired by Quit India movement in his youth and joined in Pakistan Movement in 1946 ... In 1948, he helped to organize the Language Movement in Rajshahi ... He also took part in the Language Movement from Dhaka University in 1952 and at the end of the year became the Chairman of the newly born Students' Union ...
... Abdul Matin was hugely active during the language movement ... He is considered as the most influencing student leader of the 1952 language movement ... Government decided not to include Bengali as one of the official language ...
... On March 2, 1948, he was elected one of the members of the second Language Movement sub-committee ... It was the first strike of the Language Movement ... University Campus demanding Bengali to be the National Language ...
Famous quotes containing the words movement and/or language:
“You watched and you saw what happened and in the accumulation of episodes you saw the pattern: Daddy ruled the roost, called the shots, made the money, made the decisions, so you signed up on his side, and fifteen years later when the womens movement came along with its incendiary manifestos telling you to avoid marriage and motherhood, it was as if somebody put a match to a pile of dry kindling.”
—Anne Taylor Fleming (20th century)
“Nothing so fretful, so despicable as a Scribbler, see what I am, & what a parcel of Scoundrels I have brought about my ears, & what language I have been obliged to treat them with to deal with them in their own way;Mall this comes of Authorship.”
—George Gordon Noel Byron (17881824)