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Creed II Subtitles English

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Creed II subtitles English

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We're all here to build an encyclopedia. Winning arguments can be a help to this. But trying to win them is more often a hindrance IMO. See Wikipedia:rhetoric, User:Andrewa/creed. Andrewa 15:07, 7 January 2006 (UTC)Reply[reply]

I came to the problem with national alphabet letters in article name. They are commonly used but I have found no mention about them in naming coventions (WP:NAME). The only convention related is to use English name, but it probable does not apply to the names of people. National alphabet is widely used in wikipedia. Examples are Luís de Camões Auguste and Louis Lumière or Karel Čapek. There are redirects from english spelling (Camoes, Lumiere, Capek).

On the other hand, wikiproject ice hockey WP:HOCKEY states rule for ice hockey players that their names should be written in English spelling. Currently some articles are being moved from Czech spelling to the english spelling (for example Patrik Eliáš to Patrick Elias). I object to this as I do not see genaral consensus and it will only lead to moving back and forth. WP:HOCKEY is not wikipedia policy nor guideline. In addition I do not see any reason why ice hockey players should be treated differently than other people.

I just wanted to note that not all diacritics are created equal. Diacritics used in the Romance and Germanic languages (French, Spanish, Portuguese, German, the Scandinavian languages to a lesser extent) are fairly familiar in English, and generally are supported by ascii codes (and thus not that hard to write out for those of us with anglophone keyboards). Usually place names and foreign loan words in the English language are written with these diacritics (for instance, we normally see "São Paulo," and not "Sao Paulo"), although not always. Furthermore, I'd suggest that a fair number of english-speakers know, for instance, what an acute accent in French does, or what an umlaut does, in terms of pronunciation. This contrasts with, say, Polish diacritics, which are not in ASCII and are not familiar at all to English-speakers, who have know idea what, say, the little line going through the "l" in the Polish "ł" means. Personally, I would prefer to only use the more familiar diacritics derived from western european languages, and to ignore other diacritics. john k 08:29, 9 June 2006 (UTC)Reply[reply] 041b061a72


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