By Quechua Collective of New YorkMon May 10th 2021 to Wed Jun 9th 2021
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DATES AND TIMES: 6-WEEK COURSE MEETING ON MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS FROM 5:30 TO 7 PM EASTERN TIME FROM THE 3RD OF MAY 2021 UNTIL THE 9TH OF JUNE
This class is primarily for people who have already taken Quechua 102 with the Quechua Collective, or who already know some Quechua. Students should already be comfortable with: -n/-mi, -ta, -q/-pa, -sha-, -ra-, -q, -lla, -qa, -taq, -ku, -na, -raq, -hina, -chi, spatial suffixes, and numbers.
This course will cover the suffixes -wa, -s/-si, -chá, -puni, and -sqa, as well as vocabulary, listening, and speaking exercises that will expand your ability to speak Quechua. Once you register, we'll email you a review packet of the material covered in 101 and 102.
The textbook that we'll be using in this class is available for purchase here: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B08MSQ3R9D (includes audio); for alternate purchasing options, email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The instructors are Ethan Crane, Emma Vadillo, and Elva Ambia. For any questions, you can email email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. The instructors can hold a one-on-one review session on the week of the 26th of April for new students. If you are interested in this option, send us an email.
All sessions will be conducted on Zoom; we will send a link to registered students.
About the instructors:
ETHAN CRANE is a graduate of the University of Georgia’s linguistics program who studied Quechua immersively in Cusco. He is interested in the indigenous languages of the Americas, their histories and preservation, and advocating for their futures. He currently lives in Brooklyn.
EMMA VADILLO QUESADA is a master's student in linguistics and translation, raised in France by Spanish and Peruvian parents. She has studied Quechua at NYU and INALCO in Paris. She is interested in indigenous languages of the Americas and beyond, and language activism of all forms.
ELVA AMBIA was born in Huancavelica and raised in Apurimac. She is the founder of the Quechua Collective of New York. She lives in Brooklyn, where she conducts classes, workshops, and raymis devoted to preserving her native language.