History of Interpreting
Special issue of Interpreting 4:1 (1999)
Highlights two of the earliest milestones in simultaneous interpreting (the Nuremberg Trials and Tokyo Trials) focusing on conference interpreting, interpreter training, the organization of the profession, court interpreting, and community interpreting.
[Interpreting, 4:1] 1999.
Publishing status: Available
© John Benjamins Publishing Company
Table of Contents
EditorialIngrid Kurz and Margareta Bowen | pp. 1–8
Interpretation at the Nuremberg TrialFrancesca Gaiba | pp. 9–22
At the Dawn of Simultaneous Interpretation in RussiaAleksandr D. Švejcer | pp. 23–28
Conference Interpreting: From Modern Times to Space TechnologyJesús Baigorri-Jalón | pp. 29–40
Simultaneous interpretation in Russia: Development of Research and TrainingGhelly V. Chernov | pp. 41–54
The Teaching of Conference Interpretation in the Course of the Last 50 YearsDanica Seleskovitch | pp. 55–66
Interpreters are Made not BornJennifer Mackintosh | pp. 67–80
L'Histoire de l'Association Internationale des Interprètes de Conférence (AIIC)Walter Keiser | pp. 81–95
The Face of Justice: Historical Aspects of Court InterpretingRuth Morris | pp. 97–123
'Getting Organized': The Evolution of Community InterpretingFranz Pöchhacker | pp. 125–140
Authors in this issuepp. 141–143
Cited by 2 other publications
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