In 1995, the Alaska Native Language Center found that of 175 indigenous languages still spoken in the United States, 155 were moribund because children no longer learned them.
What does ANLC stand for?
ANLC stands for Alaska Native Language Center
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ANLC
We have 4 other meanings of ANLC in our Acronym Attic
- American Nursery & Landscape Association
- Ann Nevett Landscape Architects (Glasgow, UK)
- Association Norvegienne de Linguistique Appliquée (French: Norwegian Association for Applied Linguistics)
- Association of Newfoundland and Labrador Archives (Canada)
- Associazione Nazionale Lavoratori Anziani (Italian: National Association of Working Seniors; Italy)
- Autoridad Nacional de Licencias Ambientales (Spanish: National Environmental Licensing Authority; Colombia)
- Arab Network for Literacy and Adult Education (Egypt)
- Associazione Nazionale per la Lotta Contro l'AIDS
- Adoption Network Law Center
- Al Nasser Ladies Center (Amman, Jordan)
- Apostolic New Life Center (Waldorf, MD)
- Arcadia Neighborhood Learning Center (Scottsdale, AZ)
- Associazione Nazionale Libera Caccia (Italian: National Association of Free Hunting; Italy)
- American Negro Leadership Conference on Africa
- Association of Nigerian Licensed Customs Agents
- Agence Nationale de Lutte contre l'Illettrisme (French: National Agency for the Fight against Illiteracy)
- Airport Network and Location Equipment (airport safety communication network)
- Argonne National Laboratory East (US Department of Energy; Argonne, IL)
- Afghan National Liberation Front
- Archivio Nazionale Leghe Fantacalcio (Fantasy Football Game sites archive)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Scollon, both formerly associated with the Alaska Native Language Center at UAF, explore the challenge of interethnic communication in a video and accompanying booklet of the same title.
Jette, continues with the work of anthropologists (Clark et alia), proceeds through two decades of outstanding bilingual publications by native-speaking linguist Eliza Jones and her colleagues at the Alaska Native Language Center, and extends to the recent ethnological-ecological writing of Richard Nelson (subsequently developed into a videotape series aired on public television).