Turkish Language Olympiads

Turkish Language Olympiads

The International Turkish Language Olympiads (Turkish: Uluslararası Türkçe Olimpiyatları) is a competition in the Turkish language. Students who have learned Turkish from over a hundred countries compete in different titles such as: grammar, oral skills, writing essays, reciting poems, singing songs, theatre, general culture and etc.

Read more about Turkish Language Olympiads:  Participating Countries

Other articles related to "turkish language olympiads":

Turkish Language Olympiads - Participating Countries
... The number of participating countries are as following 1st International Turkish Language Olympiads (2003) – 17 countries. 2nd International Turkish Language Olympiads (2004) – 24 countries. 3rd International Turkish Language Olympiads (2005) – 41 countries ...

Famous quotes containing the words olympiads, turkish and/or language:

    I am ashamed to see what a shallow village tale our so-called History is. How many times must we say Rome, and Paris, and Constantinople! What does Rome know of rat and lizard? What are Olympiads and Consulates to these neighboring systems of being? Nay, what food or experience or succor have they for the Esquimaux seal-hunter, or the Kanaka in his canoe, for the fisherman, the stevedore, the porter?
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The French courage proceeds from vanity—the German from phlegm—the Turkish from fanaticism & opium—the Spanish from pride—the English from coolness—the Dutch from obstinacy—the Russian from insensibility—but the Italian from anger.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)

    The reader uses his eyes as well as or instead of his ears and is in every way encouraged to take a more abstract view of the language he sees. The written or printed sentence lends itself to structural analysis as the spoken does not because the reader’s eye can play back and forth over the words, giving him time to divide the sentence into visually appreciated parts and to reflect on the grammatical function.
    J. David Bolter (b. 1951)