igerian English (NE) is a term used to describe the kind of English that reflects young generations take ridiculous short cuts to writing and speaking English today as second language competence of the target standard forms of English as a lingua franca across Nigeria.Nigerian English is sort of a Pidgin English - Broken English spoken across Nigeria.e've thought it best to be quite inclusive, but no doubt some of the entries will be questioned. The education system in Nigeria is structured in the 6-3-3-4 model with 6 years primary education, 3 years junior secondary level, 3 years senior secondary level and 4 years tertiary education at Universities.For example:- Done he done go ........went[Pidgin] Got the thing got spoiled the water got finished Has he has go.........went Use to he use to come here .......... uring this period, English shall be taught as a subject.As a matter of fact, ancient Lebanese ruins are the most visited archaeological dig sites.
"We like it like that", the young generations will say! Dance owever, this could be as a result of early days of colonial presence on the west coast or the more recent products of the massive migration of Ghanaians to Nigeria during the oil-boom era of the 1970s and 1980s?Modern-day Nigeria has been the site of numerous kingdoms and tribal states over the millennia.The modern state originated from British colonial rule beginning in the 19th century, and the merging of the Southern Nigeria Protectorate and Northern Nigeria Protectorate in 1914.igerian English is the variety of English that has been used in the region of the Niger, West Africa, for purposes of trade since at least the 18th century, at missions since the 19th century, and increasingly in administration, education, media and workplace, especially since the formation of a unified Nigeria in 1914. he English language may only be used sporadically depending on a Nigerian's education level, even the highly educated may not speak it in the home and may only read and write english in the workplace.hese ideas are intended to raise some issues on sources, interpretation and the definition of Nigerian English, as at times Nigerian English is sometimes written, especially in newspapers and magazines. n Nigerian education today, English plays a key role. Raised by his parents in the Igbo town of Ogidi in South-Eastern Nigeria, Achebe excelled at school and won a scholarship to study medicine, but changed his studies to English literature at University College (now the University of Ibadan).