Expect the semantics of zm and other pcs dialects to

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expect the semantics of Zm and other PCS dialects to resemble that of Philippine languages rather than that of Spanish. This is something that cannot be tested with Caribbean creoles since their speakers no longer participate in the same culture and society as their West African ancestors.
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Data relevant to each of these questions will now be presented. DATA COMPARISONS BETWEEN ZM AND MSC The two variations of PCS share enough unmistakable contrasts from standard Spanish or ordinary Philippine utilization that they should be viewed as truly related tongues of a similar language. There is some proof that the Spanish determined components in PCS experienced some amendment in Zm. Where Spanish-inferred frames in Zm vary from those in MBC, the Zm shapes commonly more intently compares to the state of the structure in current Spanish. In any case, the most obvious contrast between the two lingos is the a lot bigger number of Philippine inferred shapes in Zm and more profound entrance of these structures into centre linguistic and semantic sets. About 20% of the absolute jargon of Zm gathered hitherto (1,000 out of 5,000 words) and 10% of the 200 words Swadesh list is of Philippine starting point. Philippine structures happen among the high recurrence word intensifying enclitics, conjunctions, negatives, and pronouns. The gainful derivational joins of Zm are practically all of Philippine source. Albeit equivalent information for MBC are not yet accessible, the a lot lesser effect of Philippine dialects on these tongues is promptly clear from easy-going investigation of writings. One can't clarify the more unmistakable Philippine component in Zm by hypothesizing that Zm has endured significantly more escalated language contact in situ with Philippine dialects. On the off chance that anything the invert is the situation, MBC discourse networks are, and probably consistently have been, small islands in a Tagalog talking ocean. Presumably practically the entirety of its speakers are bilingual and use Tagalog every day. Zamboangueno, then again, is the predominant language of the Christian populace of Southwestern Mindanao and of Basilan Island. Its neighbourhood rivalry is isolated among about six of other Philippine dialects. Be that as it may, progressively critical, it isn't the dialects with which Zm is in contact locally that are liable for its Philippine component. -----CUT MISSING TWO PAGES --
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  • Fall '19
  • Chavacano language, Zm, Philippine Creole Spanish

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