Welcome to Open Education Week 2019!

March 4-8, 2019 is Open Education Week, an international event to build awareness of open education and show its impact on teaching and learning. Open education encompasses resources, tools and practices that employ a framework of open sharing to improve educational access and effectiveness.* Read below to learn how to get involved during Open Ed Week.

100 (Free) Ways To Learn to Speak Another Language

speak-another-language-fi100 Resources To Learn to Speak Another Language
by TeachThought Staff
Ed note: This post was first published in 2012, and is in the process of being updated. If you have any updates or corrections, please let us know in the comments.

Six Awesome Spanish, French and Italian Language Courses for $10 each

Yesterday, we featured five awesome German courses on Udemy, and today we got our Spanish, French and Italian learners covered. You can save up to 90% on the language courses listed below, as all of them cost only $10 / €11 until Wednesday, March 10th.

Duolingo: Incredible, Free Language Education!

For the past few months it has been my personal mission to begin learning Spanish. As a Texan and an educator, it has never been more crucial for me to be able to communicate with the large Hispanic population in my city and in my classrooms! To accomplish this goal, I have been using Duolingo, … Continue reading »

Italian Job Titles and the Difficult Path to Equality

Italian Job Titles
As you probably already know, the Italian language has two genders, maschile (masculin) and femminile (feminine), but is this rule always observed? If we look at Italian job titles, it is not always so.

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Italian Dialects: Why Italians speak Thousands of Languages

Italian Dialects
Italians speak one language. No, actually, they speak thousands of them. I will tell you more: Italian is a newborn baby compared to the thousands of languages spoken in this country.

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5 Reasons Why People Learn Italian

learn italian
“Vuoi imparare l’italiano?”
There are those that want to learn English, those that are fascinated by the French charm, and those who, instead, learn the language of the “dolce vita”. The status of Italian as a foreign language is definitely worth my first post on Fair Languages. Why do people decide to learn Italian?

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