Synonyms for esperantic or Related words with esperantic

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Examples of "esperantic"
The Esperantic Studies Foundation (ESF) is a foundation which strives to raise awareness on international language problems. According to its website, "The Esperantic Studies Foundation (ESF) was established in 1968 as a vehicle for promoting scholarly research and dialogue on issues concerned with world language problems and policies, including the planned international language Esperanto. ESF works to further the understanding and practice of linguistic justice in a multicultural world, and it aims to develop and support excellence in scholarship, education, and interlingual communication."
R. S. Jaque's Olingo (1944) included roots from Chinese, Japanese, Arabic, and several other non-Indo-European languages. It was generally Esperantic.
In 2002 the Esperantic Studies Foundation (ESF) started the project to support linguistic study of Esperanto. ESF hired Bertilo Wennergren to plan and create the first phase of the project, which finished at the end of April 2003. Wennergren was aided by Ilona Koutny, Jouko Lindstedt, Carlo Minnaja, Christopher Gledhill, and Mauro La Torre.
KAEST stands for "Konferenco pri Aplikoj de Esperanto en Scienco kaj Tekniko" (Conference on the Application of Esperanto in Science and Technology) and is a biannual conference held by E@I. The event has a history going back to Czechoslovakia of 1978, and the first KAEST held by E@I took place in November 2010 in Modra. The conference is organized by E@I with financial support from organizations such as International Esperanto Institute and Esperantic Studies Foundation.
In 1992 he became an editor of the Esperanto magazine "Monato", with a column "La monda vilaĝo" ("The global village"), a position he held till 1995. Fettes began working with the Esperantic Studies Foundation (ESF) in 1995 and became its first director-general in 2000. In April 2001 he organized a seminar on Esperanto and education in Arlington, Virginia, part of the Washington, D.C. conurbation. The colloquium led to the creation of two educational website projects — and
E@I is a member organization of the Council of Europe's European Youth Foundation and one of the 29 organizations represented in the European Commission's Civil Society Platform for Multlingualism. Projects run by the organization have been subsidized by the Esperantic Studies Foundation and the European Commission's Youth in Action programme and Lifelong Learning Programme (through EACEA). The coordinator of E@I's activities is Peter Baláž, who has been elected "Esperantist of the Year 2012" in a poll held by the renowned magazine La Ondo de Esperanto.
Ahmad Reza Mamduhi (born 1960) is an Iranian translator, author and an iconic figure in the Iranian Esperanto movement. He is best known for his prolific contributions to the Iranian Esperanto Association, as well as publishing two salient books, "Aasaan-tarin zabaane donyaa" (2005) — a comprehensive step by step Persian textbook concerning with learning/teaching Esperanto — and "Padide-ye Esperanto" (2007) — originally written in Esperanto by Nobel prize-nominated William Auld, titled "La fenomeno Esperanto" (The Esperanto Phenomenon). He has also written numerous articles in cultural magazines chiefly in the field of Esperantic Stuides.
“To my knowledge, he did not have big subsidies from major philanthropic organizations such as the Esperantic Studies Foundation, and is not a part of the power nucleus of the traditional Universal Esperanto Association (UEA). He is one of the thousands of Esperanto speakers who work in their own ways outside of traditional frameworks. Although there are many good fields of endeavour — writing, music, education, libraries, congresses, local associations, editing, linguistic festivals, history of Esperanto, etc. — Chuck Smith and his teams, through concentrating on Internet strategy and marketing, have accomplished more than some others who have had the strong monetary assistance of various Esperanto associations, groups and organizations.
The "lernu!" project was first proposed at the first Esperanto@Interreto (now E@I) seminar in Stockholm, Sweden in April 2000, and was developed in October 2001 at the second seminar of E@I, also in Sweden (in Uppsala). In July 2002 the project received monetary support from the American Esperantic Studies Foundation (ESF), and work on the website started in August of the same year. It was publicly launched on 21 December 2002 and from then on has been supervised and developed by E@I with the ESF support and the help from many individual supporters and assistants: