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International Mother Language Day by Slidesgo.pdf

  1. Hi! Oi! Ciao ! Здрасти ! 你好 ! INTERNATIONAL MOTHER LANGUAGE DAY Rossella Mele, Alexander Cekin, Alex Jin Hao, Claudio Pennacchio, Cristina Zhou
  2. TABLE OF CONTENTS 01 Neologism Alex Jin Hao Bulgarian Alexander Cekin Italian Rossella Mele 04 05 02 03 Cristina Zhou Claudio Pennacchio Chinese English
  3. Every year, tens of thousands of words pop into existence. Sometimes we invent new things and need words for them. Other times we decide something is important and that it needs a name. Or we simply get bored of old words and update them. Generally, if the public takes a liking to a word, it begins to enter general usage. These words are called neologisms. INTRODUCTION Hi!
  4. Neologism Definition 01 ¡Hola!
  5. ➢ A neologism is a newly developed or coined word at has started to fall into mainstream usage. ➢ When the word is fully accepted into everyday usage, it typically gets picked up by dictionaries and is technically no longer a neologism. ➢ Neologisms can take many forms, and may be entirely new, or formed of existing words. To give you an example, "mansplain" combines the words "man" and "explain".
  6. ➢ However, neologisms don't have to be constructed language. They can also be an existing word that has developed. ➢ The word "influencer" was initially used as "a person or thing that influences another", but has taken on a new meaning. In modern times, an "influencer" typically refers to someone who promotes products or services on social media in order to influence people to but them.
  7. Everyday we can speak anywhere from 4,000 to 20,000 words. Whilst most of these will be words we already know, we often pick up neologisms without realising. How did neologisms come out?
  8. In general, neologisms arise out of mass media, the Internet, cultural changes or simply word of mouth. They usually come about when new situations emerge, or on the back of trends and societal developments. This can sometimes result in unusual words with beautiful meanings, or words that quickly disappear after a limited lifespan. where do words come from?
  9. Bulgarian 02 здрасти
  10. In bulgarian there are neologisms that are "home" adopted. That means that they are completely correct and usable but not written anywhere officially.
  11. сотаджия гербаджия For example, some of them are used for people doing some job: this comes from a widely spread security company called СОТ and means a person that works there. Another type are people supporters of particular political parties: a person that supports ГЕРБ(the party which has been on top for the last 15 years). гейтак This term is mainly used as a offence. Because of our violent nature we use a lot of curse words. This example means a homosexual person, gay, but in a very offensive manner.
  12. Italian 03 Ciao !
  13. Nowadays in the Italian language we absorbed many of English words that regards internet, such as : Spoilerare, freezare, twittare, killare, taggare etc... Although we started to gain neologisms in our language from the fascist era where Mussolini and D'annunzio found alternatives for all the words they did not consider as italian
  14. Transvolata Acquavite At the beginning it was "raid" and it means airplane At the beginning it was "whisky" Cornetto At the beginning it was "croissant"
  15. Chinese 04 你好
  16. 逆行者 锦鲤 Refers to a person who walks in reverse, and is often used to refer to a strong person who stands up in the face of adversity, such as the most beautiful "retrograde person" in the fight against Covid 19. Countless "rebels" who have emerged from ordinary people guard their lives with their lives, profoundly interpreting the connotation of the heroic spirit of the new era. Koi is originally a kind of ornamental fish. Due to its price and its colour, allegedly people say that this type of fish would bring luck. Therefore the word is used to describe people with great luck. Implied people's wish for a better life.
  17. English 05 Hi !
  18. aeroir agalmics “The concept of terroir will be familiar to most Edible Geography readers; recently, we also explored the idea of ‘merroir,’ or tasting place in sea salt. But what about aeroir — the atmospheric taste of place?” "Agalmics is an approach to (or more properly, perhaps, an alternative to) economics which acknowledges that non-scarce goods will always be copied, whether legally or illegally: ‘With our information technologies copying data is the easiest thing in the world, so it would be foolhardy to try to fight it.’” sordophone Earlier today, we asked for help coming up with a word for that thing where a word is innocent in its native language, but sounds like a dirty word to foreign speakers. And not only did we come up with a word — “sordophone” — but also, a pretty impressive list of words that travelers should be careful about saying.”