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  1. Filipino Sign Language - Wikipedia

    1 day ago · Filipino Sign Language (FSL) or Philippine Sign Language (Filipino: Wikang pasenyas ng mga Pilipino), is a sign language originating in the Philippines. Like other sign languages, FSL is a unique language with its own grammar, syntax and morphology; it is neither based on nor resembles Filipino or English.

    • (approximately 121,000 Deaf people living in the Philippines as of 2000)
    • French Sign, American Sign?Filipino Sign Language
  2. Languages of the Philippines - Wikipedia

    4 days ago · On October 30, 2018, President Rodrigo Duterte signed into law Republic Act 11106, which declares Filipino Sign Language or FSL to be the country's official sign language and as the Philippine government's official language in communicating with the Filipino Deaf.

  3. Filipino language - Wikipedia

    4 days ago · Background. The Philippines is a multilingual state with more than 175 living languages originating and spoken by various ethno-linguistic groups. There was no one single common language across every cultural group in the Philippine archipelago when the Spanish arrived in the 16th century, although chroniclers of the time noted that the kings or chiefs of small polities normally spoke five ...

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  5. Philippines - Wikipedia

    2 days ago · Article 3 of Republic Act No. 11106 declared the Filipino Sign Language as the national sign language of the Philippines, specifying that it shall be recognized, supported and promoted as the medium of official communication in all transactions involving the deaf, and as the language of instruction of deaf education.

  6. Spanish language in the Philippines - Wikipedia

    3 days ago · It was the language of the Philippine Revolution and the country's first official language, as proclaimed in the Malolos Constitution of the First Philippine Republic in 1899. It was the language of commerce, law, politics and the arts during the colonial period and well into the 20th century.

  7. Virginia Moore, Gov. Beshear’s sign language interpreter, to ...

    2 days ago · FRANKFORT, Ky. (WAVE) - Gov. Andy Beshear’s sign language interpreter Virginia Moore is expected back at Beshear’s side Monday. Moore was diagnosed with uterine cancer in October. Several weeks after her diagnosis, Moore said she received “fabulous care” at the Brown Cancer Center in ...

  8. Frontline Pilipinas - Wikipedia

    2 days ago · Frontline Pilipinas (lit. 'Frontline Philippines') is a Philippine television news broadcasting show broadcast by TV5 and One PH.Anchored by Raffy Tulfo and Cheryl Cosim, it premiered on October 5, 2020 on the network's Primetime Todo line up replacing One Balita Pilipinas

  9. deaf - Wiktionary
    • Etymology
    • Pronunciation
    • Adjective
    • Verb
    • See Also

    From Middle English deef, from Old English dēaf, from Proto-Germanic *daubaz, from Proto-Indo-European *dʰewbʰ- (“to whisk, smoke, darken, obscure”). Cognate with Ancient Greek τυφλός (tuphlós, “blind”). See also dumb.

    IPA(key): /dɛf/
    (dated, regional US and England) IPA(key): /diːf/
    Rhymes: -ɛf
    Homophones: Deaf, def

    deaf (comparative deafer, superlative deafest) 1. Unable to hear, or only partially able to hear.quotations ▼ 1.1. 1599, William Shakespeare, “The Tragedie of Ivlivs Cæsar”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, [Act I, scene ii]: 1.1.1. Come on my right hand, for this ear is deaf. 1.2. (Can we date this quote by Dryden and provide title, author's full name, and other details?) 1.2.1. Deafwith the noise, I took my hasty flight. 2. Unwilling to listen or be persuaded; determinedly inattentive; regardless.quotations ▼ 2.1. Those people are deafto reason. 2.1. c. 1605–1608, William Shakespeare, “The Life of Tymon of Athens”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1...

    deaf (third-person singular simple present deafs, present participle deafing, simple past and past participle deafed) 1. (obsolete, transitive) To deafen.quotations ▼ 1.1. 1634, John Fletcher & William Shakespeare, Two Noble Kinsmen: 1.1.1. It is enough, my hearing shall be punish'd With what shall happen, -- 'gainst the which there is No deafing-- but to hear, not taint mine eye With dread sights that it may shun. 1.2. 1871, ‎Charlse Hindlley, A Kicksey Winsey: Or a Lerry Come-Twang: 1.2.1. Shall we, I say, that have been so long civil and wealthy in peace, famous and invincible in war, fortunate in both, we that have been ever able to aid any of our neighbours (but never deafedany of their ears with any of our supplications for assistance) shall we, I say, without blushing, abase ourselves so far, as to imitate these beastly Indians, slaves to the Spaniards, refuse to the world, and as yet aliens from the holy covenant of God? 1.1. (Can we find and adda quotation of Dryden to this...

    Deafness on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
    Deaf culture on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
  10. language - Wiktionary
    • English
    • French
    • Middle English
    • Middle French
    • Old French


    1. enPR: lăngʹgwĭj, IPA(key): /ˈlæŋɡwɪd͡ʒ/ 1.1. (General American, Canada) IPA(key): (see /æ/ raising) [ˈleŋɡwɪd͡ʒ] 2. Hyphenation: lan‧guage

    Etymology 1

    From Middle English langage, language, from Old French language, from Vulgar Latin *linguāticum, from Latin lingua (“tongue, speech, language”), from Old Latin dingua (“tongue”), from Proto-Indo-European *dn̥ǵʰwéh₂s (“tongue, speech, language”).

    Etymology 2

    Alteration of languet.


    language m (plural languages) 1. Archaic spelling of langage.


    language (plural languages) 1. Alternative form of langage

    Alternative forms

    1. langage 2. langaige 3. languaige


    From Old French language.


    language m (plural languages) 1. language(style of communicating)


    From Vulgar Latin *linguāticum, from Classical Latin lingua (“tongue, language”).


    1. IPA(key): /lanˈɡad͡ʒə/


    language f (oblique plural languages, nominative singular language, nominative plural languages) 1. language(style of communicating)

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