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Download A to Z of Arabic-English-Arabic Translation by Ronak Husni PDF

By Ronak Husni

The A to Z highlights universal pitfalls confronted via translators engaged on either Arabic–English and English–Arabic texts. every one translation challenge is thoroughly contextualized and illustrated with examples drawn from modern literature and the media. utilizing a comparative research technique, the authors speak about grammatical, lexical and semantic translation concerns, and provide advice concerning right and idiomatic utilization. A much-needed addition to the sector for university-level scholars of translation translators alike, the A to Z has been designed with a purpose to • constructing and honing abilities in translating among Arabic and English • improving idiomatic expression in either languages; • elevating know-how of difficulties particular to Arabic–English and English–Arabic translation; • expanding competency by way of supplying acceptable recommendations for potent translation. Alphabetic association of the entries guarantees ease of use as either a...

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Extra info for A to Z of Arabic-English-Arabic Translation

Sample text

Only no more can also be used to express degree. g. ) can also mean ‘not more of something’. g. ” Appeal/appal Despite being similar in form, these two verbs actually mean almost the direct opposite: to appeal refers to an attraction, while to appal denotes shock. g. ” In terms of translation, the following points merit mention: 1. The usual Arabic verb to render ‘appeal’ is Note that it requires an object pronoun suffix. g. ” 2. g. ” Appreciable/appreciative This set is often confused for obvious reasons.

Though is more informal, and is often found with even. It can also appear at the end of a sentence (= ‘however’). Albeit means ‘even though’, and only occurs in the middle of the sentence. g. g. ” Among/between A distinction is made between these two words, depending on the number of parties involved: between is restricted to two people, with among referring to three or more, or to a whole group. In Arabic, the same word, (sometimes preceded by can be used for both meanings, with ‘among’ being also rendered by the preposition (‘within’, ‘inside of’).

G. ‘to believe’, ‘to feel’, ‘to hear’, ‘to know’, ‘to read’, ‘to think’) , while is found after verbs expressing ability, hope, expectation. g. (‘it could be that’). The difference in usage between and also affects prepositional phrases. g. (‘it is possible that’) (‘it is hoped that’) (‘it is known that’) Also see ‘Can/May/Might’ NOTE: 1. The verb following is in the SUBJUNCTIVE, the verb with is in the IMPERFECT. g. ” 2. can also be used as a complementizer, but only with the verb (‘to say’) , in which case it introduces indirect speech.

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