Esperanto Language Blog

Teaching and Research Posted by on Dec 30, 2009 in Esperanto Language

The comprehensive website Edukado provides a huge repository of Esperanto teaching materials. I stress the “teaching” aspect, rather than “learning,” because the site is designed with a practiced Esperanto speaker in mind. If you know the language well enough, and would like to have some documents and lessons to help you teach others, Edukado is the place to go. They also feature news, book reviews, and plenty of other resources. Take a look, and help spread the word!

While Edukado is appropriate for small-scale Esperanto efforts, there is at least one organization that supports high-level Esperanto endeavors. If you’re planning a large academic undertaking in Esperanto, check out the Esperantic Studies Foundation. In addition to sustaining programs of their own, the ESF also sponsors research pertaining to Esperanto. Whether or not you plan to embark on such a demanding effort, a visit to the ESF’s site is an encouraging one – it reminds us that the world still takes Esperanto seriously!

*Unrelated Note*: Ironically, my last comment on being unseated as a Google result drew enough hits to render my findings obsolete over the course of one night. Thank you, Internet, for frequently proving me wrong! I still place a large stamp of approval on Mr. Alper’s blog, however – be sure to visit it, if you have the opportunity!

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  1. Matt Bailey:


    I am still learning Esperanto and loving it. As a teacher, I am especially interested in the potential advantages it could give if taught to students. However, as you will see if you visit my blog, I am horrible with the accusative case. Perhaps, this is because I have only a few months under my belt.

    If Esperanto is to be taught to students, probably in a club setting after school, what do you think the benefits are to dropping the accusative and potentially even the agreement between nouns and adjectives? Ideally, I would present them with the language in its simplest form. Perhaps, adjective-noun agreement and the accusative could be saved for “end-of-course” (or end-of-club lol) lessons.

    What are your thoughts?