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The abstract The disproportionate use of English, during and after colonisation, has had some consequences on the development of Kenyan indigenous languages. Indeed, the English language has a lion's share in the school curriculum to the detriment of other languages. As a result, the scenario of the 1920s, where English was the idiom for the privileged minority, seems to persist today. Kenya has 42 ethnic communities with Kiswahili emerging as the most widelyaccepted language for nationaldoi:10.4314/jolte.v1i2.41787 fatcat:pbsw45fkrjg6db5aiullazi2le