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Found 7 results

  1. La mondialisation est un énorme rouleau compresseur qui uniformise les villes de la planète. Partout, les mêmes McDo, Starbucks et chaînes hôtelières. Et pourtant, ce qui rend les villes intéressantes et attrayantes, c’est leur singularité, leurs différences, leur identité… C’est ce que nous rappelle de façon magistrale Daniel A. Bell, professeur de philosophie mondialement reconnue rattaché à l’Université Tsinghua de Beijing, dans son dernier livre The Spirit of Cities : Why the Identity of a City Matters in a Global Age. Cosigné avec le professeur Avner de-Shalit, cet ouvrage est un
  2. Earth to anglos: This is Quebec. Bus drivers speak French BY NICHOLAS ROBINSON, THE GAZETTE JANUARY 7, 2014 I’m an expat American whose family transferred here (my father worked for ICAO) in 1976. In 1988, after having gone to college and graduated in California, I moved to Japan and spent five years there, teaching English. When I returned, my parents had relocated to California, but left their condo here unrented and unoccupied. Naturally, I chose to resettle here instead of California, and I’ve been here ever since. I spoke French before I came to Montreal, having learned i
  3. http://voir.ca/societe/2013/04/11/dossier-anglos-artistes-anglos-made-au-quebec/ Dossier Anglos 11 AVRIL 2013 par SIMON JODOIN C’est dans l’air du temps. Le débat sur le renforcement de la loi 101 semble vouloir reprendre de plus belle, entraînant avec lui des discussions parfois acerbes entre les anglos et les francos, les premiers craignant de ne pas trouver leur place au sein de la culture québécoise, les seconds souhaitant tout faire pour éviter de voir leur langue disparaître au profit de l’hégémonie anglo-saxonne. Encore cette semaine, ces discussions faisaient l
  4. Here to stay: the hip anglo By David Johnston, The GazetteJanuary 31, 2009 1:01 PM Ask a couple of twentysomething anglophones like Ryan Bedic and Brian Abraham how many of their friends have left Quebec and you are likely to draw a long pause. It isn’t that they need time to count up all of those who have left. It’s that they have trouble coming up with the name of anyone in their largely English-speaking entourage in Montreal who has left. Bedic, 23, and Abraham, 27, are students at the Pearson Electrotechnology Centre in western Lachine. In the 1970s, it was Bishop Whelan Hig
  5. Young anglos complain of un plafond de verre Conference. Must have higher level of fluency in second language, English-speakers say HUBERT BAUCH, The Gazette Published: 23 hours ago The burden of bilingualism chafes on young anglos in Quebec. Many feel that even speaking both languages, they are still second-class citizens. A consultation with 300 young anglophones from all parts of the province conducted by the Quebec Community Groups Network found most are eager to integrate with the francophone milieu, but encounter frustration, either because their school-taught French isn't
  6. MONTREAL — Monday’s CBC-Ekos poll found that 42 per cent of 1,001 Quebec anglophone respondents have considered leaving the province following last September’s Parti Québécois election victory. Promising them anonymity, I asked two anglos who are exceptionally familiar with this attitude for their thoughts. One of them, a natural-resources executive, is himself leaving Quebec this month. This born-and-bread Montrealer earns $300,000 to $500,000 most years, which puts him in top one per cent of income earners. He’s the sort of person whom students wearing the red square regard with susp
  7. C'est ce que j'adore de Montréal, et de sa communauté anglophone: cette façon d'être elle-même vraiment distincte du ROC et des USA. Ça paraît dans la langue utilisée. Cette particularité est pour moi une richesse indéniable de notre ville et du Québec en entier. Même une grande source de fierté! http://www.montrealgazette.com/life/Montreal+English+true+sais+quoi/6941480/story.html
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