It come een like seh dem a wait fi hear seh nuff, nuff smaddy a dead sake a di virus. An a den dem a go frighten an start tek it serious. It kom iin laik se dem a wiet fi ier se nof, nof smadi a ded siek a di vairos. An a den dem a go fraitn an staat tek it siiryos. It seems that they're waiting to hear that the virus has killed lots of people. That's when they are going to get frightened and start taking it seriously.
It is decidedly ironic that even well-intentioned academics who engage in the radical process of decolonisation can appear to be perpetrators of cultural imperialism. Putting the US at the centre of a movement for transformation in the West and marginalising institutions like The University of the West Indies!
The ministry’s failure to teach literacy in Jamaican perpetuates the prejudice that this ‘oral tongue’ is not a proper language.
The primary purpose of the Pan-African Heritage World Museum is to ensure that the silences about our history are loudly broken.
My Aunty Roachy seh dat Jamaica people have a whole heap a Culture an Tradition an Birthright dat han dung to dem from generation to generation. All like de great philosophy of we Jamaica proverbs-dem. Mmmm. My Aunty Roachy says that the Jamaican people have a powerful Culture and Traditions and a Birthright that have been handed down to them from generation to generation. Such as the great philosophy of our Jamaican proverbs. Mmmm.
As the PNP rebrands for the challenges ahead, it must engage in self-reformation. Not just for the revival of the party but also for the good of the entire nation!
If you didn’t know better, you might have concluded that it was a superhuman power, whether divine or devilish, that had determined the date of the general election. Not Andrew Holness himself!
Holness’ hot-headed decision to call the election now may very well turn the tide of outraged public opinion against the JLP.
First ting: no judge an no lawyer nah wear no wig inna dem ya time wen dem go a court inna Jamaica. Dat done. Fos ting: no joj an no laaya naa wier no wig ina dem ya taim wen dem go a kuort ina Jamieka. Dat don. First of all: no judge or lawyer wears a wig these days in Jamaican courts. That’s a thing of the past.