What language does Asian Americans speak?
Most Asian Americans speak English.
First of all, with the exception of disabilities, everyone can speak their language. Second, being interesting to someone has nothing to do with what language a person speaks. If a person isn't interested in you because you don't speak a certain language, that person is too shallow for a relationship.
Hispanic-Americans speak Spanish and English. Hispanic people are language-defined, for they speak Spanish as native language. (Simply learning fluent Spanish, does NOT magically turn you Hispanic!) Some Americans who are descendants of Hispanics don't speak Spanish anymore, so they just speak English as their active tongues.
an Asian Asian's homeland is Asia and liviog in Asia as his parents and grandparents or incestors belong from Asia.an Asian American's homeland is Asia but living in America as he himself or his ancestors migrated from Asia to America Yeah, not to mention that Asian Americans usually have English first names (for example, John Lee, Thomas Seeaung, Jacob Jing...etc). Also, Asian-Americans usually don't have foreign accents because they are used to English being their…
Cracker First of all there is no "Asian language" there are multitudes of Asian languages because obviously people do not speak the same language in the several different Asian countries. Since I speak Cantonese (a Chinese dialect), I'll tell you the Cantonese term for white people which is roughly phonetically pronounced "guey low" which roughly translates to "ghost guy", cuz since you know, (you have white skin).
Is it sometimes considered rude to speak to Native Americans in their own language without any discretion?
It would only be rude if you haven't first verified that the person can understand that language. Most native Americans do NOT speak the language of their tribe, and we can thank English-speaking conquerors for that. If you know the person can understand that native language, I can't see how it would be taken as rude.
Morris Young has written: 'Minor re/visions' -- subject(s): American prose literature, Asian American authors, Asian Americans, Asian Americans in literature, Biography, Biography as a literary form, Citizenship, Education, English language, History and criticism, Intellectual life, Language arts, Literacy, Narration (Rhetoric), Rhetoric, Study and teaching
Ask yourself why do Americans speak English and not a language of their own? Why do Mexicans speak Spanish and not a language of their own? Most countries speak the languages which is native to that area. Countries in the 'new world' like the USA, Canada, Argentina, etc. speak languages which were generally spoken by the majority of people who immigrated from elsewhere. People are proud of their language just as Americans are proud of…
Sydney is in Australia, and as English is the default language throughout Australia, people in Sydney primarily speak English. However, there are different ethnic groups, all of which have their own language. Various European, Asian, African and American nations are represented. Australians across the country, including Sydney, speak English. As English is the default language throughout Australia, people in Sydney primarily speak English. However, there are different ethnic groups, all of which have their own…
What language do African-Americans on the Sea Islands of South Carolina and Georgia speak today that contains African words?
It sounds like you're talking about Gullah, also called Sea Island Creole English, or Geechee Gullah is a creole language spoken by an African-American population living in coastal regions of the American states of South Carolina, Georgia and northeast Florida (including urban Charleston and Savannah). The Gullah language is based on different varieties of English and languages of West and Central Africa. As of 2018 only about 500 people are native speakers of Gullah.
Yes- The Hawaiian language appears to be complex, but once you learn the key to pronouncing words, it is very simple. Of course, citizens of Hawaii speak English, but many speak some Hawaiian, and Hawaiian words are part of everyday language. Aloha (which is Hawaiian for hello, goodbye, welcome, love- and several other things)
Some Chinese Americans speak and learn a little of the Chinese language, but others just speak English as their first language. As being Chinese American myself, I say that I had to learn Chinese from my parents and Chinese school, while balancing those skills learning at normal schools (like talking English, instead of Chinese).