Radio Inspire

How To Learn Sign Language

UNEXPECTED Benefits of Learning a Foreign Language


Salut YouTube! Salut Youtube! Oh that’s a
nicer accent than mine! I have Marine with me today. I’m a French teacher in Paris
and I also give lessons on Skype and I do some workshop also here in Paris. You
do like french slang workshops…exactly and experiences. Now I do
like a cooking workshop or we go to a museum and we visit and we meet Parisians. It’s very clear I really believe in experiences when you you learn a language. yeah exactly. We wanted to do a video today on something that we’re both
quite interested in and passionate about especially Marine who has done a lot of
study on this topic which is around how learning and speaking a second language
can really impact you it can impact you as a person it can impact your whole
perspective on life there are a lot of benefits there are a lot of things that
maybe change you in ways that you weren’t expecting and that’s what we
want to talk about today so I’ll do it obviously from a learner perspective
someone who’s who’s trying to master a second language and then Marine she
has all of her experience from the hundreds of students who you’ve seen. And me, yes I lived in Germany England and Spain and I speak these
three languages so yeah I have some experiences.
The first point we’re going to touch on is that by learning a second language
you can discover a whole new side of yourself whether that be a mood whether
that be a personality trait you didn’t have access to when you had the
limitations of your native language. The language allows you to express things you’re maybe not allowed that much in your own language
yeah like in French for example I guess there are things you will do more or experience more than in your own language? Definitely, I can
definitely say that in French that I’m a little bit more confident and assertive
as a person, thanks to the fact that in French the
language gives you a lot of opportunities to kind of express your
convictions to stick up for yourself to be assertive to give your opinion
without being rude. In the workplace I can really fight and defend an idea I
can say that I absolutely don’t agree with my boss and I’ve got all of these
options in the language that aren’t offensive at all. And also we love
giving our opinion. So by speaking French I’ve been
able to exercise that muscle of my brain a lot more than I would’ve. You know when you you learn a new language and you realize that it’s a culture it’s a way
of living and that you have a lot of ways to say something related to an emotion and that allows you to feel this emotion like for example I was in Spain for years and people are very relaxed there and all is very relaxed and so I
was so relaxed and also because maybe the language of Spanish is a bit more
open and more relaxed in the jaw than French all my body was so relaxed and I think there is a link with the body, really. I’ve noticed that I’ve grown new emotions that didn’t previously exist
for me there’s something around the attachment with the ritual of enjoying
food for examples being there surrounded by French people you hear a lot ‘c’est bon’ (it’s good) and talking about the food and you’re eating a nice meal and I’m
like ah just last week I had the most sublime a meal and they’ll tell you a
whole a story about their meal that they that they had eaten and at first when
you’re learning a language you’re imitating people and you’re just you’re
doing the same so I’m saying oui c’est bon and stuff but then you really
start to feel it and then you really start to appreciate new food and enjoy
the ritual and have this comfort that comes from a nice meal and now it’s an emotion that I enjoy experiencing around
food and so now when I go home and I’m speaking in my native language I’m like
that’s so good it’s so good. New emotions. So at first the language was just a mechanism and then it brought the feeling to it. One
thing that is really hard when you begin a new language and I know that because I
have people coming to my classes they are 40 they are really successful people or 60 and they have lived all their life full of success
and they want to learn French and they’re like like babies again. So really learning a language makes you modest. Exactly. Nothing cuts an ego in
half as fast as learning a second language. When I’m at work I’m like oh I
don’t want to speak French because I lose my power I lose my influence or even personally you feel like you lose your wittiness or your
charm your funniness whatever it may be and at the start it’s really hard
and you feel silly and you make so many mistakes and you feel a bit embarrassed
and all these kinds of things. There’s nothing that makes you feel so
modest because you’re like it brings you way back down to earth – I’m a person that still got a lot to learn a long way to go. And then you have
so much more empathy whenever I see someone speaking in a second or third
language I’m like oh praise to you because honestly and it breaks my heart
when I have French people that oh I’m sorry for my accent I’m like are you
kidding me you speak a second language like your boss!! Yes if you’re learning right
now and you’re adult and you decided to learn a second language, bravo! And keep going! And make mistakes and speak. Everybody is capable, everyone is able to learn like I promise. For example my boyfriend is from Macedonia so I need and I want to learn Macedonian which is a very tiny country and there are no methods like no CDs or anything, nothing. So I’m learning speaking with you know everybody and
it’s a different alphabet it’s Cyrillic so I need to learn a different alphabet
obviously like back to preschool and what did I do? I learnt how to write Marine, it’s normal that you feel a little bit like a child but there’s also
a beauty in that as well. Definitely. Which leads us
actually to our next point which is around the fact that something
that’s kind of unexpected about learning a second language is that without even
trying you can actually become very funny, very cute. It can be because you
make mistakes for example and it makes people laugh but in a nice way you know
or it can be because you translate things literally from your base language
to your new language and it sounds ridiculous or it doesn’t you know it
doesn’t work or whatever. I was trying to conjugate the the verb croire like
believe and I said for the the plural ‘ils croivent’ and apparently this is like a
classic mistake that French children make and my mother-in-law and
boyfriend were like “oh so cute!” It shouldn’t be shameful or embarrassing or painful to
make mistakes it’s funny because the things that you think that may be
mistakes can actually really make people laugh and be really charming and
people are just so appreciative of you even trying. So another example I had in
mind it’s a real advantage about learning a second language is that you
connect with so many people and a new language and you’ve got no way of
classifying these people or judging them I mean concretely when you’re speaking
in your native language and you can identify and stereotype people based on
their accent. If you think about England for example the people in England when speaking they can instantly say what part of the country you’re from what
your social class is what your kind of background is. You kind of categorize. Yeah you can. I’m speaking to people in French I have got no idea where they’re
from no idea, I don’t know anything about them and you’re just connecting
human to human and it’s amazing the advantages that this can have. Like
the people you can meet, the empathy you build…you’re more open-minded. It’s a kind of new freedom also this naievity, I mean it’s not naive but in a way. At the same time, you don’t fit into any of the categories This is true. You’re the
foreigner. The token foreigner. The last point is around how appreciative
you become of your own language your own culture and how curious you become about
it. I mean why in English why do we say it’s raining cats and dogs? Where does that come from? What’s the story? This is true Everybody when they learn a new language they get
interested in languages and in linguistics. In French we say “je suis en train de” which is literally I’m in the train of,
to say I am doing something, I am in the process and then you realize oh really
like this is so funny you know I’m a train When I studied Spanish it was like
my third language at school and I realized that to say coward you say cobarde and then in French we had this word like
couard, oh they’re all related. It’s the same word and so you
make connection you’re like oh we’re not that far away from each other. We have some like…we’re friends. There’s so much more to tell you but I think you guys have at least gotten a few insights into how
unexpected some of the the ways that learning that second language can kind
of change you make you think about things differently. It’s something money can’t buy. You multiply yourself. It’s hard work but the connections you can make,
the open-mindedness, learning curve the people you meet you will never have met if you didn’t speak the language. Exactly and studies have actually
shown that it grows new parts of your brain, Yeah, you make new connections it changes your life. We are both with foreigners actually. Yeah exactly I mean let’s not
even get into how that could change our lives We’re gonna make the world really like. Cool so thanks so much guys for watching if you have learned a second language or
if you’re dreaming of learning a second language and everything there that it can
give you, let us know down below which language are you learning? What have you
experienced? What have you learned from learning a second language? what has it given you that you would have never expected? Thank you so much for being
here. Thank you so much for inviting me Rosie! And I’ll see you guys next time. A bientôt !

69 Replies to “UNEXPECTED Benefits of Learning a Foreign Language”

  • Salut friends! Which languages do you speak? What have they taught you? How have you changed since learning them? Bonne journée 🙂

  • I studied French in school, but never really used it. French being a Latin based language, helped me to pick up Spanish which I use every day living in Southern California. I have been practicing and working on my French again which is getting much better

  • I had a rideshare today where I heard the driver and other passenger speaking Spanish…. later, during the ride, I made a simple joke in Spanish about a slow car…. the driver then asked me if he could ask a question and how to say "What's your name?" He was saying "Watch your name?" We went back and forth repeating the word and even spelling the words… until today I hadn't realized how similar the words are. But I know he wouldn't have asked it I hadn't stepped out of my comfort zone and spoke Spanish.
    I use Duolingo, the app, to practice, I'm on a 133 day streak. 😉

  • I studied French a school (badly), I took a lot of French lessons many years ago when I was a tourist in Europe. Three years ago I decided to relearn French. With the Internet, language learning is possible in so many ways. Yes, French has changed my life in many ways. My English grammar gets a little French grammar in it from time to time. I am gradually morphing into an Australian / Frenchman, but have attributes of both. When I do some basic exercise I count in French, and this somehow makes me feel stronger when I am doing the exercise. My French language exchange partner has become my Romantic Exchange Partner. I love French food. I have eaten out in a lot of restaurants in Paris, Tours and Nice. I have not been to a bad French restaurant yet. I have totally changed my life, as my French language "hobby" has now become a lifestyle!

  • I've the feeling that english is built to give factual information and you have to add extra words if you want to express your feeling, wherease in french a single word can give both a fact and a feeling about the fact. For exemple in english you have one word "darkness", where in french there are two: the factual "obscurité" (factual absence of light light, it doesn't express any feeling), and "ténebres" (a frightening absence of light).
    I's also important to say that you think differently depending on the langage. This is a problem that AI has to face of when it comes to speaking to humans. Google discovered that for a given task they can't just have one learning process and translate the resulting sentences in various langages, its AI has to go throught a different learning process of the logic for each langage.

  • Funny enough, the hardest part about learning French is that so many English words are based off the same word. So my brain instantly thinks of how I would pronounce it in English to start and then I think "Oh yeah, you don't start the word like that in French!" Ha

    Spanish was easier for me because I find that the words really aren't pronounced that differently if you can roll your Rs or they are just completely different words. In French 80% of the word will look the exact same, but is pronounced totally different using sounds that just aren't native to English speakers. Maybe that's just me? French is a beautiful language and one that has made me understand my own language (English) better.

  • I'm fluent in english, german and french and i'm learning arabic and starting spanish this fall. I grew up bilingual, and as a child I was already well aware of the benefits of speaking two. Then came french, and it showed me that hard work pays off. With my french partner we speak different languages on different days of the week, other people find that quite funny but its also very effective. His german has improved so much, and I woudnt be fluent in french without him. French is definitely the language I swear in and currently my favorite language to speak, english is the language I express my emotions best in and the language I can express myself most intelligently in (its the language I was educated in), and German is kind of my go to language. Arabic has been quite frustrating to learn, and I feel the fear of speaking all over again. Learning it has taught me to be patient and to keep up my motivation over years.

  • Learning English gives me the feed back that in french we use a lot of double negations. For exemple "pas mal" wich means "not bad" instead of "good" or "nice". It's like we are restraining ourselves from giving a positive opinion because we like to criticize, and have a kind of passive-agressive relationship with opinions…

  • Speaking a language that's not your own is exhausting. I used to have a house in France and none of my elderly neighbours knew any english at all. It was great for me as I had to try really hard and I learnt so much, but sometimes it was exhausting concentrating for hours. I would come home exhausted from the effort as I often had to speak for my ex husband and children too. I believe the best way to learn a language is to live in the country of the language you want to learn. Immersion is the best way as you just absorb so much. I still understand more than I can speak though, comme un bebe.

  • I used to get so annoyed when people wouldn't correct me because my mistakes in French were "cute"…now I'm glad when they don't hahahah. Loved the video!

  • I speak German (mother tongue) and English and I'm currently learning French (with the goal to become just as fluent, as in the other two). I also had Latin in school and I am able to understand a lot in Spanish and Italian, even though I speak neither of those languages.
    I didn't grow up bilingual, but English kinda became my second mother tongue. I read, write and think in it, just as naturally as I do in German.
    I also just feel like this kinda helps me express myself in a better way and if I can't find the right words in one language, I just use the other as an example to try to explain to people what I really mean or feel. I hope my brain will "assimilate" French the same way 🙂

  • Marine ressemble à la chanteuse Elsa. Marine looks like the french singer Elsa. Personnaly i "speak" again english with internet since 2005. i can write it pretty much but i can't speak it well because i never use it in real.
    It opens somthing else in the brain may be. I feel less nationalist or something like that.

  • I absolutely love learning languages!! I'm french and I speak English fluently (I've been learning for years haha) and I'm currently working on my Spanish and just started learning Italian ! It's so fun learning about all the differences in language and it just opens to new cultures and new ways of thinking !

  • I'm learning English. And my native language has the Cyrillic alphabet. Thanks for that episode.

  • We say in Ukraine : "Скільки мов ти знаєш — стільки разів ти людина" that means " How many languages you know, that's how many times you're a person" or " The more languages you know, the more people you are"

  • Je suis plutôt d'accord dans le fond :
    La chose qui m’embête le plus c'est lorsque je parle anglais, je n'arrive pas à être aussi subtil que je le suis lorsque je parle français, toutes ces petites nuances dans le ton et dans la forme, de faire des jeux de mots, de raconter des blagues etc…. Et pi après je me dis que au final ce n'est pas très grave et que je devrais déjà être content de moi d’être "fluent" dans une langue étrangère

  • I am a French native speaker, fluent in English (thanks for your videos helping me maintaining my skills) and Portuguese. I can get myself understood in German. Learning and practising a foreign language forces you to think outside the box and it is very enjoyable. It can turn into an addiction, for instance I retired 3 years ago and because I was missing having the opportunity to speak English, my working language, I take English classes twice a week to get that pleasure again.

  • Hi Rosie and Marine!! I so love this video and it is on point. I speak both French and Spanish along with my native English. I was really young when I was learning French, and I actually have an old YouTube channel where I had posted some videos of me speaking in French and it makes me cringe!!! Not just because of how terrible my French was but also how ignorant I was too. I think that learning these languages has really really helped me become a better person. As a kid it was so easy to look at an immigrant struggling with their English and calling them lazy. It was the example I had growing up. But having gone through that myself twice has changed me for the better like you said. And also with languages such as French and Spanish, they're such universal languages spoken all over the world so unlike languages Japanese and Korean which are limited to their respective countries, there are several countries in multiple continents. My Spanish is good enough to identify if a native speaker is from Argentina or Chile or the Caribbean or Spain or Mexico based off their accents or the vocabulary they use. And it just leaves even more to discover and I find it even more amazing.

  • True ! So true !
    I'd also like to ad that it doesn't need to be a foreign language. For example, I moved to Quebec and I had to learn a new way to speak french, new words, new expressions and even some words don't mean the same thing. Back when i only spoke french french I was the grammar police and a reliable person in terms of how to write something or to correct sentences. And now I feel like I'm not that reliable because in fact I don't speak the same language. Everything is put in perspective and I found myself really interested in learning different types of french. Like regional french and even foreign languages like Russian ! I feel learning a new language is like moving abroad, it opens your mind.

  • Hello!
    I'm Janderson and this is the second of your videos I've watched. I think it's because I've been searching for videos of English/French speakers.
    I've been teaching myself English, Spanish and last month I started to learn French. I usually watch videos in English about French or teaching French so I practice English while I'm learning French.
    I liked your video and your channel.
    Thanks for this video, I totally agree and English makes me feel more powerful like I can do many things with it. As a global language is really important to know it and since I was able to at least be understood by English speakers I've learned a lot, it also changed my personality.
    I just realize I loved learning English, actually I'm still learning it. But I already have got many benefits from it.
    Spanish is a beautiful language and native speakers are usually very friendly I think when I speak it I sound sweet 🙂 I love how Spanish sounds.
    Thanks a lot!

  • Very nice video. I've always loves languages, including my own (French) and I'm learning more and more new languages.

  • What a nice visit the interviewer had, both gorgeous and smart. Interesting video.

    I speak Spanish, tried French but it seemed to me that it had many details on the letters and math. Difficult for me. The pronunciation is very pleasurable.

    I associate English with spiritually and sometimes coldness. The pronunciation is more intricate than French (or don't know if its the people who make it difficult).

    Still like the three.

  • I love learning new languages. Currently I am learning French. I love watching your videos because they are so interesting and educational. By the way, my native language is Macedonian and congratulations for Marine's courage to learn it.
    J'espere que vous allez continuer faire ces vidéos . Je vous souhaite le meilleur !

  • 👍 languages shape thoughts! That's true.
    I still can't believe english doesn't have a specific word for 'saucisson'. It is soooo different from sausage (saucisse). 😁

  • Hello! I'm an American learning French despite the overwhelming social pressure to learn Spanish. Anyways, j'adore le français ! The only thing I find very discouraging as a beginner is how I stubble so much. This is especially true when I have to hold a conversation because I get stage fright really bad. Then add on the fear of screwing up and I find myself paralyzed in that fear. I find this is my hardest challenge when learning French or any foreign language. I just need to keep practicing and like you said in your video be humble with myself when I make mistakes.

  • I want to emphasize what you said about how learning a language makes you humble. I started studying French again nearly 50 years after studying the language in high school. I had a career as a software developer during which I had to learn many very, very complicated technical subjects. I find learning a language harder than anything I did in my career. By the way, I don't doubt people find it cute when you make mistakes, Rosie, but people don't seem to find it as cute when an old fart like me makes them. Still, I will keep trying no matter how stupid I sound because, as you both said, it's the only way to make progress.

  • Oui Rosie,
    I am learning french now. I visited Paris a few weeks ago and I want to go back and see all of France. I watch the French news online now and this helps to learn French. I am starting to understand the words a lot better now and can pronounce a lot of words too

  • Oh wow, I wish I could individually 'like' every single minute of this video because that's how much I was agreeing and vibing with everything you were saying! Language learning DEFINITELY keeps you humble, this is super relevant to my life right now… For example, yesterday I left a voice message in Spanish for my friend on Whatsapp and came away all pleased with myself, only to realise (as I was getting ready for bed) that I conjugated something wrong… D'oh 🙈
    I also really love what you said about going into encounters and relationships with people without prejudice – I hadn't thought about this before. I guess have a similar story, but for a country/culture, because I got into Spanish this year because of a friend who happens to be from Colombia. It's a country I didn't really know (or think) much about until I met them, but the media tends to portray it in a really narrow and negative light. I'm lucky that I got to know this person first, and learn about their culture from a personal perspective, because this has given me a really positive initial impression of the country, one without prejudice.

  • I have been learning Spanish for years, and have attended language school in Guatemala. I Would have to say that it is very useful to know a lot of Spanish, and simply fun to speak in Spanish with the random Guatemalan lady you meet on the subway in Boston. It is true that now i am more curious about languages! 👌😄

  • I am French and I speak english well since 2 to 3 years but I never realised "couard" and "coward" were related. It really makes me realise I still have things to learn ^^

  • I really like all your videos, and those around language are so fascinating. Marine seems like a great teacher too 🙂

  • Hi, I'm french, I love English (I would like to live in English city later) and I would ask you : do you think create a channel for teach french it will be good ? (And for improve me at the same time) Thanks ☺

  • I found that my memory improved when I started learning French, not just for the French, but for everything else, which was a nice bonus!

  • The observation about the loss of power and humbleness forced upon you is spot on. It's definitely not my favorite but I can see the positive spin on it.

  • Excellente vidéo.
    Du haut de mes 43 ans, J'ai décidé d'apprendre l'anglais. J'ai des tas de logiciels gratuits et payants qui se présentent sous forme de minis jeux. Et j'avoue que cela n'est pas toujours facile.
    Merci pour cette vidéo.
    Bisous amicaux

  • I’m a French-speaker and I’ve learned English and Italian! When I speak Italian, which is a Latin language such as French, I have the same personality 🙂 But when I speak English my personality is so different!

  • I'd be so glad if you invited a doctorant or prof of linguistics to do a video with you :p Do you know the french Youtuber Linguisticae?

  • I really liked this video. It has motivated me to keep learning french. I’m bilingual: English and Spanish. But, l learned those two as a child; however, French has been pretty difficult to learn, especially because I’m learning it by myself in a country where it is not spoken. It’s true, though, that you just start making so many connections. For instance, I understand better « English » words or expressions such as « souvenir » and «  je ne sais quoi ». I’m still pretty shy about it and haven’t actually talked to anyone in French, but I’m beginning to understand cartoons and movies, etc, which is exciting. Thanks for your channel. Keep up the good work. Au revoir 👋

  • I'm still learning English (I have a B2 level). My mother tongue is French and I would like to learn Dutch because of my job in Brussels. 😊

  • Cobarde – Couard – Coward
    Trouver des connexions entre les langues indo-européennes c'est une passion et on m'en sert une sur un plateau d'argent MERCI 😂

  • It is such a great video. I speak 4 languages: russian, czech, english and spanish. And now I'm trying to learn french and your videos give me inspiration in this process 🙂

  • I love this video!! As you said, learning new languages makes us more curious about our own language, that's why i love your video, it helps me to learn english and to have an other point of view on my culture

  • Please do a part 2 because this was AMAZING! Also I love hearing French-speakers speaking English because it helps me to understand how to formulate sentences in French better

  • Bonjour Rosy, laissez moi vous dire que certaines de vos vidéos me sont bien utiles, en particulier, celle-ci. Je suis Professeur de francais dans un Lycée anglais au Canada et je les montre à mes étudiants afin de les motiver. Merci beaucoup. Your video on Alsace was another which I’ve shown, it’s well made and so inviting for people who haven’t been there. Your genuine passion for France and its language is beautifully shared . Carry on .

  • I relate to all of those and I have become fluent in 6 languages I also have a website explaining how I learned them all
    https://sites.google.com/view/learning-a-new-language/home

  • I so agree with the last points and that's ones of the coolest parts/pros (of learning a new language), we discover so much about our own language and yes it opens our mind (literally).
    To go further about the "building empathy" or "connecting with people", it's (I think) not only because we're on process of learning a language as other people we can encounter are, it's also because not only our brain improves biologically, but the way we can think improves drastically, when we learn a new language, we also learn new ways of thinking (and I think that's also why our brain improves), we're actually learning the way other people (the people who do speak the language) can think and see the world, that sounds like a big deal… I thinks it's a big deal, the way we create our sentences, the vocabulary we use, the level of speech we look for, all are a part of our process of thinking/understanding the world, that's not meant you completely understand "foreigner" mind that's mean you're able unconsciously to understand how the foreigner could think or see thing that way.
    That's what I think about languages and learning them, and even though I "know" really few languages, I could discuss about this topic for months x)
    Cheers

  • I'm Chilean so Spanish is my first language, then English is the language I learnt in school and I'm fluent in it. In university I had French, and I have a B2 level (kind of, hahaha) and now I'm currently trying to learn german on my own.. But I have realized a few other things about language learning. So aside from having different personalities, because yeah, I'm more confident in English than in Spanish, I feel the voice sounds totally different from one language to another. Like, in English my voice tone is higher and as in French, it's actually even lower than in Spanish… Weird thing, but I love it <3

    Also, I think the personality thing has a lot to do with the situation. So I had always been a little bit shy in Chile, and then I went on an exchange and lived in New Zealand for almost a year. And as soon as I started meeting people in New Zealand I realized no one knew me. Nobody knew I was shy or anything about me. So I was able to actually create myself again, without people thinking "wow, she was so shy, why is she acting different now?"… And then I was confident enough to come back home and not care about what people thought about me…. 🙂 (I was sixteen, by the way… So… 7 years ago)

  • I totally relate to everything you mentioned in this video. I grew up speaking 4 languages at school and at home, namely French (I'm from Quebec), Spanish (my parents are from Mexico), English (It's the most spoken language here in Canada) and Haitian Creole (We moved to Haiti when I was 10 years old). Speaking all those languages has been a wonderful experience, I've met many different kind of people and I've had the chance to visit other countries and communicate with everyone there in their native language. I love ❤ being multilingual! Thanks to my parents 😍.

  • my native language is arabic i find my self more liberated to express myself in english because it is not grammar and pronounciation sensitive more over i can swear as often as I like where as in Arabic alot of the curse are directed or disgusting.

  • I love this! I grew up speaking Spanish and English, currently learning French and being able to listen to different music has been my favorite benefit! Also with English and Spanish I constantly find that there are words to describe feelings that aren't necessarily there for the other language.

  • My mother tongue is Spanish, because I'm from Argentina. Since I was a little kid my family wantedme to learn english because they know it's a very important language in the professional world. Now that I've been fluent in english for over 4 or 5 years I'm starting to learn french.

    I'm 16 and I have this goal set of learning at least french, german, italian and norwegian before I die… wish me luck lol

    (btw my dream is to live abroad just like you so wish me luck on that one too xD)

  • I loved this video; can relate to most of the things both of you have experienced insofar as learning a second or third language is concerned.

  • J’ai commencé apprendre le français à l’école et je l’étudie dans la fac plus tard. Je ne suis pas incroyable mais je m’amuse!

  • I speak Italian (native language) and English but I’ve been learning Greek and seen the influence of Greek on English and many other European language and it helps read the Cyrillic script and read documents from the Roman Empire

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