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Translate English to Vietnamese, Translator's memoir inspires readers to overcome adversity

A 34-year-old woman who has suffered from muscular dystrophy since she was a teenager has written a memoir entitled Khong Guc Nga. Published by the Writers Association Publishing House in-conjunction with the Tri Viet-First Co, the book hits stores today, Jan 8.

The volume recounts the struggles of Nguyen Bich Lan to overcome her own difficulties to find a profession as a translator and writer and become a useful member of society.

[Translate English to Vietnamese - tdntranslation - 152]

Born in 1976 in the northern province of Thai Binh, Lan was forced to leave school at the age of 14 due to her muscular dystrophy, a disorder that weakens the body and hampers locomotion. She decided to teach herself English and became so proficient that she became a professional translator in 2002. She has since translated 24 books, mostly novels, into Vietnamese.

Her translation of Slumdog Millionaire was granted the Literature Award for Translation by the Vietnamese Writers Association in 2010. Her latest translation, Life Without Limits by limbless writer Nick Vujicic, was published last month.



In addition to her memoir, Lan has also written poetry and short stories.

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  [English to Vietnamese translation - tdntranslation - 166] Translators had not been trained professionally at colleges, he said. A curriculum for training translators had not been developed. Set up earlier this year, the fund for Vietnamese and Russian literature still lacks of translators. Veteran translators were now older than 70 years while experienced, English to Vietnamese, English to Vietnamese, Why is English top of the pops in VN? English to Vietnamese / Two-thirds of candidates in the latest round of Vietnamese Voice, a televised singing competition, chose to sing English songs. were too busy and in short supply, said translator Le Duc Man.

"Young translators do not have much experiences in literature translation," said Man.

Translator Pham Van Ba said that training a team of translators was necessary for some projects.

"Co-operation with foreign cultural centres in Viet Nam such as the Russian Cultural Centre, L'Espace, Goethe Institute and British Council is a way to seek scholarships for translators to improve not only their foreign language skills but also their general knowledge."

As the association's member, Ba called on the Government to devote more funds to promoting translated literature in Viet Nam. Supporting Ba's proposal, a representative from the website dichthuat,com announced that the website was raising a fund to award prizes for the best translations.

Translator's memoir inspires readers to overcome adversity

– A 34-year-old woman who has suffered from muscular dystrophy since she was a teenager has written a memoir entitled, Hotel in Sapa Hotel in Sapa, Sapa hotel, Vietnam club hotel, Vietnam hotels Hotel in Sapa / Spending of tourists in Asia is forecast to rise as the economic condition of the region is not too bad. Guc Nga (Never Collapse). Published by the Writers Association Publishing House in-conjunction with the Tri Viet-First Co, the book hits stores today, Jan 8.

Turning a new page: Nguyen Bich Lan signs a copy of the book she translated Life Without Limits. The disabled woman will release her own memoir Khong Guc Nga (Never Collapse) today.

The volume recounts the struggles of, Vietnamese to english Vietnamese to english, Vietnamese poems get English translation Vietnamese to english / Vietnamese poetry has been printed in a new bilingual collection titled Huong Tho Viet (Scent of Vietnamese Poetry). Bich Lan to overcome her own difficulties to find a profession as a translator and writer and become a useful member of society.

Born in 1976 in the northern province of Thai Binh, Lan was forced to leave school at the age of 14 due to her muscular dystrophy, a disorder that weakens the body and hampers locomotion. She decided to teach herself English and became so proficient that she became a professional translator in 2002. She has since translated 24 books, mostly novels, into Vietnamese.   [Translation company - dichthuatnhatphuc - 519]

Her translation of Slumdog Millionaire was granted the Literature Award for Translation by the Vietnamese Writers Association in 2010. Her latest translation, Life Without Limits by limbless writer Nick Vujicic, was published last month.

In addition to her memoir, Lan has also written poetry and short stories.

Lan's illness has weakened her heart and left her weighing only 30kg. She said she never had any intention to write her own memoir until she was convinced that her book could give some insights to others who "still grope their way in the dark of their destiny".

"Many people want to know how I self-study English and how I could survive when life challenges seemed to knock me out," she said. "Those questions helped me to start my memoir."

She spent two years completing the book even while translating two others and said she had the greatest difficulty writing about her own achievements.

"Although it is not easy to talk about my own successes, I understand that it is necessary. I want to prove that enduring will and patience can lead you to success."

Author Da Ngan called Lan "an extraordinary woman who has an extraordinary energy to overcome her disadvantaged situation to bring significance and meaning to her life as well as many others".

Famous limbless writer and speaker to meet Vietnamese readers

– Australian writer Nick Vujicic, whose inspirational autobiography Life without Limits chronicles his experience growing up without a single limb, will pay a visit to Viet Nam in May. Australian writer, Nick Vujicic, 'life without limits'

Since he was born, Vujicic has suffered from Tetra-amelia syndrome, a rare autosomal recessive congenital disorder characterised by the absence of all four limbs.  

He penned Life without Limits in 2010, when he was 27 years old. The emotional memoir tells the story of his physical disabilities and the mental battle he endured trying to deal with them as a child and a young adult.

"For the longest, loneliest time, I wondered if there was anyone on earth like me and whether there was any purpose to my life other than pain and humiliation," he writes.

But once he found his own sense of purpose – inspiring others to make their lives and the world better – he found the confidence to live a rewarding and productive "life without limits".

Today Vujicic can play golf, swim and surf. In addition, he became an internationally successful speaker and has given more than 1,600 speeches to millions of people around the world.

He calls on young people to find a purpose