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malay

Malay is a major language of the Austronesian family. It has an official status in BruneiIndonesiaMalaysia, and Singapore. It is spoken by 270 million people across theStrait of Malacca, including the coasts of the Malay Peninsula of Malaysia and the eastern coast of Sumatra in Indonesia, and has been established as a native language of part of western coastal Sarawak and West Kalimantan inBorneo.

As the Bahasa Kebangsaan or Bahasa Nasional (National Language) of several states, Standard Malay has various official names. In Singapore and Brunei it is called Bahasa Melayu (Malay language); in Malaysia, Bahasa Malaysia(Malaysian language); and in Indonesia, Bahasa Indonesia (Indonesian language) and is designated the Bahasa Persatuan/Pemersatu (“unifying language/lingua franca“). However, in areas of central to southern Sumatra where the language is indigenous, Indonesians refer to it as Bahasa Melayu and consider it one of their regional languages.

Standard Malay, also called Court Malay, was the literary standard of the pre-colonial Malacca and Johor Sultanates, and so the language is sometimes called Malacca, Johor, or Riau Malay (or various combinations of those names) to distinguish it from the various other Malayan languages. According to Ethnologue 16, several of the Malayan varieties they currently list as separate languages, including the Orang Asli varieties of Peninsular Malay, are so closely related to standard Malay that they may prove to be dialects. (These are listed with question marks in the infobox at right or on top (depending on device).) There are also several Malay trade and creole languages which are based on a lingua franca derived from Classical Malay, as well as Macassar Malay, which appears to be a mixed language.

At HELP CAT, the Malay you will learn here is Bahasa Malaysia.

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Malay Short Courses Intake 2017

At HELP CAT, the syllabus a student will learn in the Malay language class is in accordance to the guidelines of Malaysian Qualifying Agency. It is design to enable students to communicate in Malay in daily life. Moreover, students will be able to read and understand simple Malay phrases and sentences, and write short texts relating to daily activities.

This course is for total beginners who do not have any or limited knowledge of the Malay language.

Bahasa Malaysia Komunikasi

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First Semestetext-decoration: underline;r (9 January – 5 March 2017) (Please register by 4 January 2017)

Class Day

Every Tuesday (1pm – 4pm) and Thursday (9am – 12pm)

January 10, 12, 17, 19, 24, 29
February 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28
March 2

Second Semester (1 April – 17 June 2017) (Registration by 17 March 2017)

Class Day

 

Every Saturday 9:30am – 1:00pm

 

Except for 15 April 2017

Third Semester (17 July – 3 September 2017) (Please register by 5 July 2017)
Class day: 

Every Tuesday (1pm – 4pm) and every Thursday (9am – 12pm)

31 August’s class will be replaced on 26 August 2017.

Forth Semester (23 September – 16 December 2017) (Please register by 8 September 2017)

Class day:

Every Saturday 9:30am – 1:00pm

Except for 2 December 2017