Spoken language, sometimes called oral language, is language produced in its spontaneous form, as opposed to written language. Many languages have no written form, and so are only spoken.
Read more about Spoken Language.
Some articles on spoken language:
... Spoken language, sometimes called oral language, is language produced in its spontaneous form, as opposed to written language ... Many languages have no written form, and so are only spoken ... In spoken language, much of the meaning is determined by the context ...
... with both Pronominal and Verbal voseo being widely used in the spoken language ... This kind of voseo is the predominant form used in the spoken language ... Because of this more literary facet, its use in spoken language is reserved for slightly more formal situations such as (some) child-to-parent, teacher-to-studen ...
... in modern times to acknowledge Hebrew as an official language of a political entity ... achievement for the Zionist movement, which sought to establish Hebrew as the national language of the Jewish people and discouraged the use of other Jewish ... The movement for the revival of Hebrew as a spoken language was particularly popular among new Jewish Zionist immigrants who came to Palestine since the 1880s ...
Famous quotes containing the words language and/or spoken:
“If when a businessman speaks of minority employment, or air pollution, or poverty, he speaks in the language of a certified public accountant analyzing a corporate balance sheet, who is to know that he understands the human problems behind the statistical ones? If the businessman would stop talking like a computer printout or a page from the corporate annual report, other people would stop thinking he had a cash register for a heart. It is as simple as thatbut that isnt simple.”
—Louis B. Lundborg (19061981)
“However much we admire the orators occasional bursts of eloquence, the noblest written words are commonly as far behind or above the fleeting spoken language as the firmament with its stars is behind the clouds.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)