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361 Stories in Multiple Languages 

Multilinguals

Ten Sets of Multilinguals in English
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  • To hear Story 1 below on this very page, double-left click on the first word of the story then right-click on it and choose "Continue to read aloud from here." 

What are Multilinguals?

Multilinguals are essentially the 361 stories of The Red Well-Read Reader, grouped into 10 sets, and readable in scores of languages. 

Which Memberships have access to Multilinguals?

Only Palladium, the top tier regular membership.

How can Multilinguals be read aloud?

There are four ways to do so:

  1. Directly on this very page.

  2. On the Immersive Reader platform.

  3. On a Word document.

  4. On either Google Translate or Bing Translate.

  • On all these platforms, multilinguals may be translated into a number of additional languages; however, for translation fidelity English should be used for all translations.

Test Drive 

  • To put Story 1 on the Immersive Reader Platform, select the story with your mouse, then right click to open the popup menu and click on "Open selection in immersive reader."

  • To put Story 1 on the Google Translate Platform, copy the story then paste it on the platform. (Google Translate must be installed on your computer, and a tab for it put on your toolbar.)

  • To put Story 1 on a Word document, copy it then paste it on the document. (For users who do not have a Word subscription, you can use Word's free version.)
     

Story 1: Nabbed

"No thanks, no sweets!" said Doctor McNabb. "Not a slab, not even a dab. You see I am trying to lose some flab. Therefore, I eat just crab and I drink just Tab. Now please bring me my bill, or call it a tab if you will. But let's not confab, or in other words gab - for I must hasten back to my lab.”

As his waitress left to tally his tab, McNabb continued to blab, saying something about taking a stab, at not paying his tab.

Then he fled outside and quickly grabbed a cab. But thanks to the police he was soon nabbed, a criminal tabbed. From then on, his life was dreary and drab.

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