For historical reasons, the dialects of Africa are generally closer to those of Portugal than the Brazilian dialects, although in some aspects of their phonology, especially the pronunciation of unstressed vowels, they resemble Brazilian Portuguese more than European Portuguese. They have not been studied as exhaustively as European and Brazilian Portuguese.
Other articles related to "africa":
... Xhosa women of South Africa have a low, rhythmic style of throat-singing called eefing that is often accompanied by call-and-response vocals ...
... back to the beginning of the Union of South Africa and the Boer republics before which, while repressive to black South Africans along with other minorities, had not gone nearly so far ... Population Registration Act in 1950 classified residents in South Africa into four racial groups "black", "white", "colored", and "Indian" and noted ... What is more, the Bantu Education Act in 1953 segregated national education in South Africa as well ...
... mostly as a distribution agent for OUP titles published in the UK, in the 1960s OUP Southern Africa started publishing local authors, for the general ... Swaziland and Namibia, as well as South Africa, the biggest market of the five ... OUP Southern Africa is now one of the three biggest educational publishers in South Africa, and focuses its attention on publishing textbooks ...
... The Book Of Common Prayer in Africa is the same as the ones in other places ... Each province has its own signature which is put on the cover pages of the book as there are some words that differ from province to another ...
Famous quotes containing the word africa:
“Are you there, Africa with the bulging chest and oblong thigh? Sulking Africa, wrought of iron, in the fire, Africa of the millions of royal slaves, deported Africa, drifting continent, are you there? Slowly you vanish, you withdraw into the past, into the tales of castaways, colonial museums, the works of scholars.”
—Jean Genet (19101986)
“I have a fair amount of faith that women wont sit back and allow South Africa to become a totally male-dominated new society. The women in South Africa have shown that they are strong, and I think they will make their voices heard.”
—Paula Hathorn (b. c. 1962)
“I know no East or West, North or South, when it comes to my class fighting the battle for justice. If it is my fortune to live to see the industrial chain broken from every workingmans child in America, and if then there is one black child in Africa in bondage, there shall I go.”
—Mother Jones (18301930)