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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Creole_musicCreole music - Wikipedia

    Louisiana Creole music. "Louisiana Creole music", often reduced to "Creole music", designates a genre found in connection with Cajun music, zydeco, and swamp pop. The beginnings of this genre are associated with accordionist Amédé Ardoin (1896–1941), who, in the early 1930s, made influential recordings with Cajun fiddler Dennis McGee.

  2. There are 5 sthāyis in Carnaatic music, namely, Anumandara (lowest), Mandara (literally means chant, which means lower), Madhya (literally means middle), Taara (means higher) and Athitaara (meaning very high). Most artists sing over two octaves or two and a half octaves range (within Mandra, Madhya and Taara sthaayis).

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CreoleCreole - Wikipedia

    Creole peoples, ethnic groups which originated from linguistic, cultural, and racial mixing between colonial-era emigrants from Europe with non-European peoples. Criollo people, the historic name of people of full or near full Spanish descent in Colonial Hispanic Americas and the Philippines. Creole language, a language that originated as a ...

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    What are the different types of Creole?

    What is the difference between a Creole and a patois?

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    Which countries speak Creole in the world?

    • Overview
    • History
    • Classification
    • Creole Genesis
    • Recent Studies
    • Controversy
    • See Also
    • Bibliography
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    A creole is believed to arise when a pidgin, developed by adults for use as a second language, becomes the native and primary language of their children – a process known as nativization. The pidgin-creole life cycle was studied by American linguist Robert Hallin the 1960s. Some linguists, such as Derek Bickerton, posit that creoles share more gram...

    Etymology

    The English term creole comes from French créole, which is cognate with the Spanish term criollo and Portuguese crioulo, all descending from the verb criar ('to breed' or 'to raise'), all coming from Latin creare ('to produce, create').The specific sense of the term was coined in the 16th and 17th century, during the great expansion in European maritime power and trade that led to the establishment of European colonies in other continents. The terms criollo and crioulo were originally qualifi...

    Geographic distribution

    As a consequence of colonial European trade patterns, most of the known European-based creole languages arose in coastal areas in the equatorial belt around the world, including the Americas, western Africa, Goa along the west of India, and along Southeast Asia up to Indonesia, Singapore, Macau, Hong Kong, the Philippines, Malaysia, Mauritius, Reunion, Seychelles and Oceania. Many of those creoles are now extinct, but others still survive in the Caribbean, the north and east coasts of South A...

    Social and political status

    Because of the generally low status of the Creole peoples in the eyes of prior European colonial powers, creole languages have generally been regarded as "degenerate" languages, or at best as rudimentary "dialects" of the politically dominant parent languages. Because of this, the word "creole" was generally used by linguists in opposition to "language", rather than as a qualifierfor it. Another factor that may have contributed to the relative neglect of creole languages in linguistics is tha...

    Historic classification

    According to their external history, four types of creoles have been distinguished: plantation creoles, fort creoles, maroon creoles, and creolized pidgins. By the very nature of a creole language, the phylogeneticclassification of a particular creole usually is a matter of dispute; especially when the pidgin precursor and its parent tongues (which may have been other creoles or pidgins) have disappeared before they could be documented. Phylogenetic classification traditionally relies on inhe...

    Substrate and superstrate

    The terms substrate and superstrate are often used when two languages interact. However, the meaning of these terms is reasonably well-defined only in second language acquisition or language replacement events, when the native speakers of a certain source language (the substrate) are somehow compelled to abandon it for another target language (the superstrate). The outcome of such an event is that erstwhile speakers of the substrate will use some version of the superstrate, at least in more f...

    Decreolization

    Since creole languages rarely attain official status, the speakers of a fully formed creole may eventually feel compelled to conform their speech to one of the parent languages. This decreolization process typically brings about a post-creole speech continuum characterized by large-scale variation and hypercorrectionin the language. It is generally acknowledged that creoles have a simpler grammar and more internal variability than older, more established languages. However, these notions are...

    There are a variety of theories on the origin of creole languages, all of which attempt to explain the similarities among them. Arends, Muysken & Smith (1995)outline a fourfold classification of explanations regarding creole genesis: 1. Theories focusing on European input 2. Theories focusing on non-European input 3. Gradualist and developmental hy...

    The last decades have seen the emergence of some new questions about the nature of creoles: in particular, the question of how complex creoles are and the question of whether creoles are indeed "exceptional" languages.

    Creolistics investigates the relative creoleness of languages suspected to be creoles, what Schneider (1990) calls "the cline of creoleness." No consensus exists among creolists as to whether the nature of creoleness is prototypicalor merely evidence indicative of a set of recognizable phenomena seen in association with little inherent unity and no...

    Anderson, Roger W., ed. (1983), Pidginization and Creolization as Language Acquisition, Rowley, MA: Newbury House
    Ansaldo, U.; Matthews, S. (2007), "Deconstructing creole: The rationale", Typological Studies in Language, 73: 1–20, doi:10.1075/tsl.73.02ans, ISBN 978-90-272-2985-4, ISSN 0167-7373
    Ansaldo, Umberto; Matthews, Stephen; Lim, Lisa (2007), Deconstructing Creole, Amsterdam: Benjamins
    Arends, Jacques; Muysken, Pieter; Smith, Norval (1995), Pidgins and creoles: An introduction, Amsterdam: Benjamins
  5. An English-based creole language (often shortened to English creole) is a creole language for which English was the lexifier, meaning that at the time of its formation the vocabulary of English served as the basis for the majority of the creole's lexicon. Most English creoles were formed in British colonies, following the great expansion of ...

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