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Kassem Wahba argues for paying equal attention to the phonology of the dialects in the teaching of Arabic as a foreign language, noting, not without some frustration, that the conceptions of what constitutes Arabic or the legitimate study thereof were determined by the medieval grammarians of the language, who collectively defined what was to become the Arabic of formal writing and declamation, paying little heed to dialect variation in the language. Regardless, students of the language in the twenty-first century need to and want to learn how to use Arabic as it is spoken and written, which means, he argues, reconceiving how the phonology of Arabic is taught to include dialect variants as legitimate realizations of underlying historical forms.
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