Vietglish – Wikipedia

Vietlish, Vietnaminglish, Vietglish or Vietnamese English, is a strictly informal term for a mixture of elements from Vietnamese and English.[1]

The term Vietlish is first recorded in 1967. Other colloquial portmanteau words for Vietlish include (chronologically): Vietglish (1992), Vinish (2003), Vinglish (2010) and Vietnamiglish (2016).[2]

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This usage is said to be found in immigrant communities in majority-English-speaking countries. Borrowed English words are also extensively used in everyday Vietnamese both inside and outside Vietnam in informal contexts.[3]

Read More: Alot or A Lot – How to Use It Correctly – EnhanceMyWriting.com

External links[edit]

  • Viet Voice Magazine – Very Vietglish
  • What are you speaking? Hey, it’s just Vietglish
  • v
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  • e

Interlanguages

Multiple

languages
  • Cameroon Pidgin+French+English Camfranglais
  • Bengali+Persian+Arabic Dobhashi
  • Italian+Spanish+French+Arab Sabir †
  • English+Chinese+Malay+Tamil Singlish
  • Hebrew+Aramaic+German+Slavic Yiddish
  • Chinese+Mongolian+Tibetan Wutun language
English
  • Arabic Arablish
  • Bengali Banglish
  • Czech Czenglish
  • Chinese Chinglish
  • Danish Danglish
  • Dutch Dunglish
  • Finnish Finglish
  • French Franglais
  • German Denglisch
  • Greek Greeklish
  • Hebrew Heblish, Yeshivish
  • Hindi Hinglish
  • Hong Kong
  • Hungarian Hunglish
  • Irish Béarlachas
  • Italian Itanglese
  • Japanese Engrish, Wasei-eigo, Bonin English
  • Korean Konglish
  • Maltese Maltenglish
  • Malaysian Manglish
  • Namibia Namlish
  • Polish Poglish
  • Portuguese Porglish/Portuglish
  • Russian Runglish
  • Sicilian Siculish
  • Singaporean Singlish
  • Spanish Spanglish, Llanito
  • Swedish Swenglish
  • Tagalog Taglish/Englog
  • Tamil Tanglish
  • Telugu Tenglish
  • Thai Tinglish
  • Turkish Turklish
  • Urdu Urdish
  • Vietnamese Vinish
  • Visayan Bislish
  • Yiddish Yinglish, Yeshivish
Arabic
  • English Arablish
  • South Sudan local languages Juba Arabic
  • Greek Cypriot Arabic
Chinese
  • English Chinglish, Chinese Pidgin English
  • English+Malay+Tamil Singlish
  • Tibetan Daohua
  • Mongolian+Tibetan Wutun language
  • Uyghur Hezhou language
  • Russian Kyakhta
  • Japanese Kyowa-go
  • Inter-topolects Linghua, Shaozhou Tuhua
  • Tai E language
  • Hmongic Maojia dialect
  • Santa Tangwang language
  • Malay+Javanese Baba Malay, Betawi
Dutch
  • English Dunglish
  • Malay Betawi, Petjo
  • Javanese Javindo
French
  • Spanish Frespañol/Fragnol
  • Japanese Franponais
  • Occitan Meridional French
  • English Franglais
  • Hebrew Zarphatic
French Sign

Language
  • American Sign Language Bolivian Sign Language, Thai Sign Language, Philippine Sign Language, Malaysian Sign Language
German
  • Russian Deutschrussisch
  • Spanish Belgranodeutsch
  • English Denglisch
  • Portuguese Hunsrik (when Portuguese-influenced)
  • Hebrew Yiddish
  • Yiddish Lachoudisch
Greek
  • English Greeklish
  • Hebrew Judeo-Greek
  • Turkish Cappadocian Greek
Hebrew
  • Arabic languages Judeo-Arabic languages
  • Aramaic languages Judeo-Aramaic languages
  • Iranian languages Judaeo-Iranian languages
  • Romance languages Judaeo-Romance languages
    • German Yiddish
    • Spanish Judaeo-Spanish, Haketia
  • English Heblish, Yinglish, Yeshivish
  • Georgian Judaeo-Georgian
  • Malayalam Judeo-Malayalam
  • Tatar Karaim, Krymchak
  • Slavic Knaanic
  • Greek Yevanic
  • Indic Judeo-Marathi
Italian
  • English Itanglese
  • Spanish Cocoliche, Lunfardo
  • Portuguese Macaronic Portuguese
  • Croatian Fiuman dialect
  • Hebrew Judeo-Italian
Japanese
  • English Engrish, Wasei-eigo, Bonin English
  • Portuguese Dekasegi Portuguese
  • French Franponais
  • Chinese Kyowa-go
Javanese
  • Malay Manado Malay, North Moluccan Malay, Ambonese Malay
  • Chinese Baba Malay
  • Dutch Javindo
Malay
  • Malay trade and creole languages
  • English+Chinese+Tamil Singlish
  • Chinese Baba Malay
  • Chinese+Javanese+Sundanese+Arabic+Dutch Betawi
  • Sinhalese+Tamil Sri Lankan Malay
  • Javanese Manado Malay, North Moluccan Malay, Ambonese Malay
  • Dutch Petjo
  • Makassarese Makassar Malay
Portuguese
  • Spanish Portuñol/Portunhol
  • English Porglish/Portuglish
  • Italian languages Macaronic Portuguese
  • Bengali Bengali Portuguese
  • Japanese Dekasegi Portuguese
  • Gallo-Italic languages Talian (when Portuguese-influenced)
  • Hunsrückisch German Hunsrik (when Portuguese-influenced)
  • Bantu languages Cafundó dialect (cupópia), Gira da Tabatinga, Kalunga, Pequeno Português †
  • Hebrew Judeo-Portuguese
  • Southeast Asian languages Macanese Patois
Russian
  • German Deutschrussisch
  • Ukrainian Surzhyk, Balachka
  • Belarusian Trasianka
  • Norwegian Russenorsk
  • English Runglish* Chinese Kyakhta
Spanish
  • Portuguese Portuñol/Portunhol
  • German Belgranodeutsch
  • English Spanglish, Llanito
  • Italian languages Cocoliche, Lunfardo
  • Gallo-Italic languages Chipilo
  • Galician Castrapo
  • French Frespañol/Fragnol
  • Guarani Jopará
  • Norwegian Norspañol
Ukrainian
  • Belarusian West Polesian
  • English Canadian Ukrainian
  • Polish Balak
  • Russian Surzhyk, Balachka
Yiddish
  • English Heblish, Yinglish, Yeshivish
  • Scots Scots Yiddish
  • German Lachoudisch
Tahitian
  • Te Parau Tinito

References[edit]

  1. ^ Minero, Luis (2006) “Globalização e Expansão Conscienciológica Através dos Idiomas.” Conscientia 10(4):302-316.
  2. ^ Lambert, James. 2018. A multitude of ‘lishes’: The nomenclature of hybridity. English World-wide, 39(1): 32. DOI: 10.1075/eww.38.3.04lam
  3. ^ “Vietglish Fun Learn Viet. Learn English. Vietglish”. Vietglish Fun. Retrieved 2021-06-18.

Source: https://hkenyaproject.org
Category: Knowledge

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