Dein System erfüllt nicht alle Voraussetzungen, um Firefox auszuführen.Bitte folge dieser Anleitung, um Firefox zu installieren.However, it is not recognised as a modern foreign language for national curriculum purposes in England by the Department for Education - largely because there is no recognised qualification in it for which pupils can study.A spokeswoman for the Df E said; “It would be very difficult for a school to teach Esperanto as part of the current national curriculum as there are no Esperanto literary texts and no culture to interact with.“It is, of course, open to schools to teach Esperanto outside the national curriculum if there is a demand from pupils and parents.”It was taught at GCSE up until 2008 when it was killed off after only 38 pupils sat the exam. They also included a 13-year-old and a nine-year-old taught by their parents.They point out that in its “short history of 125 years” it has established itself in the top 100 of languages world-wide (out of a total of 6, 800), according to the CIA’s World Fact Book.
He believed that language barriers fostered conflict and therefore set about promoting it as a “neutral” second language that had no political baggage.“It was a very good idea at the time but got me into certain difficulties at the age of 16 when I used it in Paris.” He did not elaborate.William Shatner, the actor who played Captain Kirk in Star Trek, starred in the movie Incubus, in 2003.It has, it would only be fair to point out, had an up and down history since then.
According to the Esperanto Society, there are now around two million speakers world-wide - and 2,000 fluent speakers of it residing in the UK.
David Blunkett learnt the language while he was at school but said he regretted it later.