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 The written form is more formal and adherent to grammar; it is generally used in books and news papers, teaching classes, giving a formal speech, seminars and such other formal activities. The colloquial form is rather informal; it is more inclined towards the successful interaction among the speakers rather than having a strict adherence to grammar. It is a convenient form of the written form. In fact man first communicated using hand made symbols and physical gestures and later developed a language which was primarily only of spoken nature. The written form was developed after this; so it is evident that spoken form is quite an older version in comparison with the written version.

 

 

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In linguistic studies, written form was held with higher esteem over the colloquial form; research and references were often made taking into consideration the written or literary sources. It was only after the 19th century that there was a change in the attitude; the spoken forms were also taken as the reference for linguistic research. Leonard Bloomfield, the renowned American linguist opined that –Literature by itself is not the language; it’s the recorded expression of the speech. In this regard some works in Kannada are noteworthy, of them William Bright’s A descriptive study of colloquial Kannada; Dr. Ha.Ma. Nayak’s Kannada-Literary and Colloquial; Herald Schiffman’s The reference grammar of Kannada is important. In fact literary and colloquial forms are of equal importance; none of them are above the other.  

 

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