Details

The Handbook of Language Contact


The Handbook of Language Contact


Blackwell Handbooks in Linguistics 2. Aufl.

von: Raymond Hickey

107,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: EPUB
Veröffentl.: 01.09.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119485056
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 800

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Beschreibungen

<p><b>The second edition of the definitive reference on contact studies and linguistic change—provides extensive new research and original case studies</b></p> <p>Language contact is a dynamic area of contemporary linguistic research that studies how language changes when speakers of different languages interact. Accessibly structured into three sections, <i>The Handbook of Language Contact</i> explores the role of contact studies within the field of linguistics, the value of contact studies for language change research, and the relevance of language contact for sociolinguistics. This authoritative volume presents original findings and fresh research directions from an international team of prominent experts. Thirty-seven specially-commissioned chapters cover a broad range of topics and case studies of contact from around the world. </p> <p>Now in its second edition, this valuable reference has been extensively updated with new chapters on topics including globalization, language acquisition, creolization, code-switching, and genetic classification. Fresh case studies examine Romance, Indo-European, African, Mayan, and many other languages in both the past and the present. Addressing the major issues in the field of language contact studies, this volume: </p> <ul> <li>Includes a representative sample of individual studies which re-evaluate the role of language contact in the broader context of language and society</li> <li>Offers 23 new chapters written by leading scholars</li> <li>Examines language contact in different societies, including many in Africa and Asia</li> <li>Provides a cross-section of case studies drawing on languages across the world</li> </ul> <p><i>The Handbook of Language Contact, Second Edition </i>is an indispensable resource for researchers, scholars, and students involved in language contact, language variation and change, sociolinguistics, bilingualism, and language theory.</p>
<p>Language Contact and Linguistic Research<br /><i>Raymond Hickey</i></p> <p><b>Part I Contact, Contact Studies and Linguistics</b></p> <p>1. Contact Explanations in Linguistics<br /><i>Sarah Thomason</i></p> <p>2. Contact, Bilingualism and Diglossia<br /><i>Lotfi Sayahi</i></p> <p>3. Language Contact and Change through Child First Language Acquisition<br /><i>Carmel O’Shannessy and Lucinda Davidson</i></p> <p>4. Contact and Grammaticalization<br /><i>Bernd Heine and Tania Kuteva</i></p> <p>5. Contact and Language Convergence<br /><i>Anthony Grant</i></p> <p>6. Contact and Linguistic Typology<br /><i>Oliver Bond, Helen Sims-Williams and Matthew Baerman</i></p> <p>7. Contact and Language Shift<br /><i>Raymond Hickey</i></p> <p>8. Contact and Lexical Borrowing<br /><i>Philip Durkin</i></p> <p>9. Contact and Code-Switching<br /><i>Penelope Gardner-Chloros</i></p> <p>10. Contact and Mixed Languages<br /><i>Peter Bakker</i></p> <p>11. Contact and Sociolinguistic Variation<br /><i>Maya Abtahian and Jonathan Kasstan</i></p> <p>12. Contact and New Varieties<br /><i>Paul Kerswill</i></p> <p>13. Contact in the City<br /><i>Heike Wiese</i></p> <p>14. Linguistic Landscapes and Language Contact<br /><i>Kingsley Bolton, Werner Botha and Siu-Lun Lee</i></p> <p><b>Part II Case studies of contact</b></p> <p>15. Contact and Early Indo-European in Europe<br /><i>Bridget Drinka</i></p> <p>16. Contact and the History of Germanic Languages<br /><i>Paul Roberge</i></p> <p>17. Contact in the History of English<br /><i>Robert McColl Millar</i></p> <p>18. Contact and the Development of American English<br /><i>Joseph C. Salmons and Thomas Purnell</i></p> <p>19. Contact and African Englishes<br /><i>Rajend Mesthrie</i></p> <p>20. Contact and Caribbean creoles<br /><i>Edgar W. Schneider and Raymond Hickey</i></p> <p>21. Contact and the Romance Languages<br /><i>John Charles Smith</i></p> <p>22. Contact and Spanish in the Pacific<br /><i>Eeva Sippola</i></p> <p>23. Contact and Portuguese Lexified Creoles<br /><i>Hugo Cardoso</i></p> <p>24. Contact and the Celtic Languages<br /><i>Joseph Eska</i></p> <p>25. Contact and the Slavic Languages<br /><i>Lenore A. Grenoble</i></p> <p>26. Contact and the Finno-Ugric Languages<br /><i>Johanna Laakso</i></p> <p>27. Language Contact in the Balkans<br /><i>Brian Joseph</i></p> <p>28. Turkic Language Contacts<br /><i>Lars Johanson, Éva Csató and Birsel Karakoç</i></p> <p>29. Contact and Afroasiatic Languages<br /><i>Zygmunt Frajzyngier and Erin Shay</i></p> <p>30. Contact and North American Languages<br /><i>Marianne Mithun</i></p> <p>31. Contact and Mayan Languages<br /><i>Danny Law</i></p> <p>32. Contact and South American Languages<br /><i>Lyle Campbell, Thiago Chacon and John Elliott</i></p> <p>33. Contact among African Languages<br /><i>Klaus Beyer</i></p> <p>34. Contact and Siberian Languages<br /><i>Brigitte Pakendorf</i></p> <p>35. Language Contact: Sino-Russian<br /><i>Zygmunt Frajzyngier, Natalia Gurian and Sergei Karpenko</i></p> <p>36. Language Contact and Australian Languages<br /><i>Debbie Loakes and Jill Vaughan</i></p> <p>37. Contact Languages of the Pacific<br /><i>Jeff Siegel</i></p>
<p><b>Raymond Hickey</b> is Professor of Linguistics at the University of Duisburg and Essen, Department of Anglophone Studies, Germany. His main areas of research are varieties of English, focused on Irish English, and general questions of language contact, shift, and change. He has written several books, including <i>Listening to the Past, Audio Records of Accents of English</i> (2017), <i>Sociolinguistics in Ireland</i> (2016), and <i>A Dictionary of Varieties of English</i> (Wiley-Blackwell, 2014), and has published numerous articles on various issues within linguistics, as well as producing an electronic corpus of Irish English.
<p>Language contact is a dynamic area of contemporary linguistic research that studies how language changes when speakers of different languages interact. Accessibly structured into three sections, <i>The Handbook of Language Contact</i> explores the role of contact studies within the field of linguistics, the value of contact studies for language change research, and the relevance of language contact for sociolinguistics. This authoritative volume presents original findings and fresh research directions from an international team of prominent experts. Thirty-seven specially-commissioned chapters cover a broad range of topics and case studies of contact from around the world. <p>Now in its second edition, this valuable reference has been extensively updated with new chapters on topics including globalization, language acquisition, creolization, code-switching, and genetic classification. Fresh case studies examine Romance, Indo-European, African, Mayan, and many other languages in both the past and the present. <p><i>The Handbook of Language Contact, Second Edition</i> is an indispensable resource for researchers, scholars, and students involved in language contact, language variation and change, sociolinguistics, bilingualism, and language theory.

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