Dictionary. com defined culture as the totality of socially transmitted behavior patterns, arts, beliefs, institutions, and all other products of human work and thought, so language is just the one element of the culture. It doesn't mean if you don't know the language of that culture, you would not understand that culture. You can know it in many different ways, so I disagree. If you want to know this culture, you don't have to know the language in this culture. You can see the introduction of the culture which is in your language if it is possible or you can100 see the products and acts which were made in that culture.
For example, the old Egypt had been disappeared thousand years ago, no baby can speak the old Egypt language, but the scientists still can know most old Egypt culture. The scientists investigate the cultural relics, such as the mummies. And the buildings, such as pyramids. Then know assembly the old Egypt culture. After that, they begin to investigate the characters. They try to translate their, therefore they can read their recordation and know what was going on in their history.
If carol wants to know her native culture,200 you got many different ways to know. Firstly, she can ask her parents or some older relations in her family, because the older people has been in this culture a long time, they should know the culture more than the young people. Secondly, she can read the books about her native culture, that would be the easiest and the most directly way to get the information. The books would introduce the culture comprehensively. Thirdly, if Carol is so lazy, she can just look some products and acts which are made in their culture. she can more or less get some 300information form them.
However, I think language is still a very important part to understand a culture. If you know the language of the culture, you probably know the culture entirely. Because language of the culture can express its…