Introducing: Conversational English for Mimes

April 1, 2012 / by Rachel Reardon

We're thrilled to announce the release of our highly anticipated, Conversational English for Mimes course!

At Mango Languages, we are proud to promote language and culture learning for the world's most in-demand languages. Mango Passport: Conversational English for Mimes will provide a user-friendly and practical language-learning resource to support one of the most blatantly underserved and unrecognized cultural communities: mimes.

Helping the world communicate and promoting the growth of a more united global community means more than creating courses to help people learn to speak Spanish or learn to speak French. We are reaching out to a group whose language-learning needs have previously been ignored by our industry, "____________________________ ________________________________________________________
__________________," said Mime Society President of Verbal Communication.

Mango Passport: Conversational English for Mimes boasts the same innovative features as our other online language learning resources: phonetic pronunciation guides, grammar and culture notes and the mime-community favorite, a voice comparison tool.

Mimes on the go never have to sacrifice mobility with Mango. Our mobile options allow you to learn while you're performing on a street corner, traveling the world or stuck in a glass box.

What can a mime expect to learn with Mango Languages? Chapter topics include:

  • Telling someone you're stuck in a box.
  • Interjections to convey surprise.
  • Expressing that you're sick of pulling that rope.
  • Getting help finding face make-up in a store.
  • Asking if your beret is artfully askew.

Check out the course in action with Nicolas, Director of Pantomime at Mango:



Topics: Mango News, Language Learning and Culture

Rachel Reardon

Written by Rachel Reardon

Rachel works with some of the coolest marketers, designers, and writers around to help Mango look and sound its best. She loves bold colors, old books, the Montréal metro, and Star Trek. She has conflicting feelings about the Oxford comma.

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