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You and your colleagues are experts in your industry, but are you experts in multilingual translation? In just five minutes we can help you uncover risks you may be running with your current translation process.

I don’t want to set myself up as some colonial pioneer. There are other translators who’ve been working for many years on Korean literature, and just because they haven’t won a big prize, that doesn’t mean that wasn’t also important work. But there is enough to go round! Korean literature is incredibly strong. It has dynamism and diversity. We’re in the middle of a big change: books like The Vegetarian, popular and critically acclaimed, have made readers, publishers and booksellers much more interested in translation generally – and because only a small percentage of books are published in translation, it’s as if they all come with a special stamp. Only the best of the best gets through. Interview by Rachel Cooke

[…] semanas de negociações, a Central de Traduções, vence concorrência para atender e executar serviços de tradução de documentos técnicos de saúde animal, além de serviços de tradução simples, juramentada e simultânea em diversos idiomas. tradutores.com.br

I have had to re-read translations that I’ve done because I’ve used them in classes I teach on contemporary Latin American literature. I always find pages and pages that I would do entirely differently. But you know, it was the best I could do at the time, and so I can’t regret it.

09:00 When is Less Actually More? A Usability Comparison of Two CAT Interfaces – Martin Kappus and  Martin Schuler Workshop: Terminology Management Tools for Conference Interpreters – Current Tools and How They Address the Specific Needs of Interpreters – Anja Rütten

The Message: “What I’m saying is, if you walk around with your nose in the air, you’re going to end up flat on your face. But if you’re content to be simply yourself, you will become more than yourself.”

“3 miles of Decatur.” Today we would say three miles from Decatur. Three miles of Decatur sounds really odd, until I put a direction in front of it, then it falls right into my speech patterns: three miles north of Decatur.

When I started writing poetry at the age of 18 it was natural to write in English. I went to art school for five years, writing all the time, lucky in my mentors, and had published three books by the time of my first adult return to Hungary in 1984 at the age of 35. It was then that I was asked to translate poetry from Hungarian to English. I needed help at first but within a couple of years I was working on my own. The poetry I translated taught me a lot and fed into my own poetry. I learned other voices and ways with verse. Then came fiction.

We plan to invite a select group to become beta testers, based on certain factors, including language spoken, location, and use cases. We’ll be sending a notice later this summer to allow for beta testing submissions.

As an evangelist to some of the most difficult places in our country and world, it’s of major importance for us to have such a resource at our fingertips to help us be more effective there. The prophetic will help us communicate not only the existence of God, but the truth that he desperately loves people. I highly recommend Shawn’s writings on the prophetic as a significant tool for today’s harvest.

I think I enjoy Don Quixote more than any other book. I just fell in love with that novel over and over again. At the beginning of the 00s, I was terrified and excited at the prospect of translating it. I mentioned I was doing it in a note to García Márquez; later, when I spoke to him on the telephone, his first words to me were: “So I hear you’re two-timing me with Cervantes.”

Gianluca Brusa, il vincitore italiano del concorso Juvenes #Translatores, è un ragazzo simpaticissimo, entusiasta dei viaggi e delle #lingue. La sua #traduzione dal francese rende in modo fluido il testo di partenza, riformulando le frasi senza travisarne il contenuto. Appassionato di lingue fin da piccolo, non vuole per ora diventare un #traduttore. Speriamo che cambi idea! #xl8 Raphael (Lussemburgo)

I admit I have never warmed to this phrase. But it has been around longer than some of my coworkers have been alive, so I am forced to admit that it is part of our language now. I don’t personally say it, but I no longer cringe when others do (although the Fella is discouraged from its use).

Last year, I decided to treat myself to a new copy of Bonjour Tristesse by Françoise Sagan, a novel I have loved ever since I first read it as a teenager, and whose dreamy opening line in its original translation from the French by Irene Ash – “A strange melancholy pervades me to which I hesitate to give the grave and beautiful name of sadness” – I know by heart. But which one to get? In the end, I decided to go for something entirely new and ritzy, which is how I came to buy the Penguin Modern Classics edition, translated by Heather Lloyd.

Remember that report on the jargon from Davos? Well, BBC readers got in touch with their own contributions, because as one person put it: “all these explanations lack granularity and do not contain metrics sufficient to let us know if we need a new paradigm”.

What is required? A lot of reading, and a lot of listening to the rich variety of Englishes spoken today. As a translator, my task is to hear a text with its flow, rhythm, syntax, register and diction, to hear it anew in my head. The work is to re-invent the text. I want the new reader to hear the text the way I hear it when I read it in French, with its texture and colour, like stepping into a painting, a land and soundscape.

“There are some books whose success is very local,” says Adam Freudenheim, the publisher of Pushkin Press, and the man who introduced me to the Russian writer Teffi (and to Gundar-Goshen). “But the best fiction almost always travels well, in my view.” For him, as for other presses that specialise in translated work (Harvill Secker, Portobello, And Other Stories, MacLehose Press and others), the focus is simply on publishing a great book; the fact that it is translated is “not the decisive thing”. And this, in turn, is how he accounts for the increasing popularity of foreign fiction – a shift that he, like Ann Goldstein, believes is real enough to turn out to be permanent. There are, quite simply, a lot of great translated books out there now, their covers appetising, their introductions informative, their translations (mostly) works of art in their own right.

Where a claim relating to information contained in this Prospectus including the documents incorporated by reference, any supplement to the Prospectus thereto and the relevant Final Terms is brought before a court in an EEA State, the plaintiff may, under the national legislation of the EEA State where the claim is brought, be required to bear the costs of translating the Prospectus before the legal proceedings are initiated. rep.bancobpi.pt

16:30 Learning from Sparse Data – Meeting the needs big data can’t reach – Jon Riding and Neil Boulton The SCATE Prototype: A Smart Computer-Aided Translation Environment – Tom Vanallemeersch and Sven Coppers

I’ve only worked with two writers so far. Han Kang has good English, so she reads my translations, then talks to me about them. She’s not one of those nightmare authors some translators talk about. She has always been very generous in the way she collaborates. She thinks translation is artistic and creative in its own right, and that they’re “our” books. Bae Suah doesn’t read or speak English but is a translator herself, from German to Korean, and so also has a strong idea of translation as creative writing. She thinks I’m the best judge of how to make a book live in my language.

Analysis – Africa is the home of 2144 languages. Oddly, most development theoreticians consider this a barrier to economic and social growth. Sociolinguists and educationists know better: the African continent’s multilingualism is a powerful resource.

Translating God the Course includes our book, an exciting workbook, and a DVD series. We have also included a poster for groups to get involve in group studies. It is designed as an activity guide to maximize your experience with Shawn Bolz’s book Translating God and is packed full of practical ways to make the prophetic a normal part of your daily life.

Since completing an MA in literary translation at the University of East Anglia in 2000, Don Bartlett has translated Danish and Norwegian authors including Jo Nesbø, Lars Saabye Christensen and Roy Jacobsen. He has translated Karl Ove Knausgaard’s six-volume autobiography My Struggle, which has been hailed as a literary phenomenon; the fifth instalment, Some Rain Must Fall, was published this year. Bartlett lives in Norfolk with his family.

The changes aren’t going to stop, so I guess my choices are to continue to try to learn what the new words and phrases and the new uses of old words are, or I can accept bafflement as a constant state.

There are times when you have to go to Norway to do research – when I started the Jo Nesbø novels, I spent ages walking the streets of Oslo, finding out where things were, where this cemetery was, where that murder was. I went to Oslo once because I’d been particularly stumped about the descriptions of a ski mast, which you don’t have in England, and I went up a hill in snow and fog, and I eventually got a picture of this mast so that I could be sure of the translation.Usually words can be translated, but it may be long-winded and not as snappy as the original. And it’s the culture – Norwegians don’t always behave the way we do. They’re forever “throwing their hands in the air” in these novels, and that’s not very English. There’s always a tension between being true to the original and being readable. Knausgaard has very long sentences only separated by commas, so what you want is to re-create that intensity rather than breaking it up with colons and semi-colons, although that would probably be more acceptable English style.

I didn’t fall in love with Korean. I wanted to be a translator because I love English. I find some aspects of Korean very beautiful, but it doesn’t have the resonances that English has for me. It was more that I fell in love with certain writers. It has peculiarities as a language. It’s a subject-object-verb language, so a lot of information is delayed until the end of a sentence: Korean writers will often use that to build tension. It’s also a language that marks formality, and uses honorifics; Korea is a traditional Confucian society, which means it’s an age-based hierarchy. But those things demand the least attention, in the sense that they’re always the same. What’s more difficult is its reliance on ambiguity and repetition. Repeating words in English doesn’t give you the same poetic effect as in Korean, and Korean similes are loose, in that you don’t specify the ways in which one thing is like another. That just doesn’t work for an English reader: they would think “that doesn’t sound right”. So I make them less loose, but hopefully in a way that isn’t boring.

You no longer need to allocate your projects to different service providers. You talk to your contact trough your project, we take care of the rest internally, when the project is completed, you will get your documents in the required form. Printed, on CD /DVD or as a file via the Internet.

Living in the world of ministry for a long period of time tends to do things to people which aren’t always positive. I love Shawn because he hasn’t let the lure of twenty-plus years of prophetic ability touch him in an impure way.

This European Union has a key role to play on the European stage in leading that battle and not falling into line behind those who only see security as an answer to this appalling problem. europarl.europa.eu

[…] negotiation, Central de Traduções wins bid to handle and perform services of translating technical documents concerning animal health, besides services of standard and sworn translations and simultaneous interpretation in many languages. in contextTraduction en contexteTraducción en contextoTraduzione in contestoÜbersetzung im Kontextالترجمة في السياق文脈に沿った翻訳Vertaling in contextתרגום בהקשרПеревод в контекстеTłumaczenie w kontekścieTraducere în context

Translation matters. It always has, of course – and should you be interested in the many ways it can affect the reader’s response to a book, I recommend both Tim Parks’s essay collection Where I’m Reading From, in which he asks interesting questions about the global market for fiction, and Julian Barnes’s brilliant and questing 2010 essay, Translating Madame Bovary. But perhaps right now translation is more important than ever – for suddenly, foreign literature seems finally to be finding its place in Britain, an island where it has previously struggled to attract substantial numbers of readers. How did this happen? It’s hard to say, but perhaps it began, thinking back, with the Scandinavian crime sagas — by Stieg Larsson, Henning Mankell, Jo Nesbø et al – that we all began gobbling up in increasingly vast quantities around the turn of the century. Then there was Karl Ove Knausgaard’s confessional series of novels, My Struggle, translated from the Norwegian by Don Bartlett, and a strange new addiction for many (the first volume came out in 2009). Finally, and most gloriously, there was Elena Ferrante. This time last year, Ferrante was everywhere. Every single book-loving friend of mine had either read her, or was just about to.

“Thus my only heroes are translators … Thanks to them, Italianness travels through the world, enriching it, and the world, with its many languages, passes through Italianness and modifies it. … Translation is our salvation: it draws us out of the well in which, entirely by chance, we are born.” Elena Ferrante, translated by Ann Goldstein.

Will I ever meet her? I don’t know. I’ve sort of lost interest in that! I guess I have such a strong impression of her from having read her books so many times. I have a close relationship with her, even though I actually have no relationship with her. I’ve just translated Frantumaglia, a collection of her letters, interviews, and more personal essays. It gives a strong sense of her as someone very intelligent, who thinks about things in her own way, who has read a lot, and who is able to use that in a way that isn’t obtrusive. She is very analytical, and critical, knows her own mind, doesn’t want to waste time. If I got an email from her asking to meet up? Yes, it would send me into a bit of a spin. I’d have to practise my Italian for one thing. RC

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