Article published in:
Applied Pragmatics
Vol. 1:1 (2019) ► pp. 4667

Full-text

Chinese L2 users as active social agents: Sentence final particles variation and identities
References

References

Adamson, H. D.
(1980) A study of variable syntactic rules in the interlangauge of Spanish-speaking adults. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Georgetown University, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
(1988) Variation theory and second language acquisition. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
(2009) Interlanguage variation in theoretical and pedagogical perspective. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barron, A.
(2005) Variational pragmatics in the foreign language classroom. System, 33, 519–536. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Callier, P.
(2007) Not so obvious: The sociolinguistic distribution of me in Mandarin Chinese. Poster presented at New Ways of Analyzing Variation (NWAV) 36, Philadelphia, PA.
Chan, M.
(1997) Gender differences in the Chinese language: A preliminary report. In H. Lin (Ed.), Proceedings of the Ninth North American Conference on Chinese Linguistics (NACCL9) (pp. 35–52). Los Angeles: GSIL Publications, University of California.Google Scholar
Chang, H.
(2014) Gender difference in online language use. 学理论, 4, 183–184.Google Scholar
Chao, Y.
(1968) A grammar of spoken Chinese. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Chuang, T.
(2005) The power of cuteness: Female infantilization in urban Taiwan. The Stanford Journal of East Asian Affairs, 5(2), 21–28.Google Scholar
Clyne, M.
(2006) Some thoughts on pragmatics, sociolinguistic variation, and intercultural communication. Intercultural Pragmatics, 3, 95–105. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Diao, W.
(2014) Peer socialization into gendered L2 Mandarin practices in a study abroad context: Talk in the dorm. Applied Linguistics, 37(5), 599–620. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dinella, L. M., Fulcher, M., & Weisgram, E. S.
(2014) Sex-typed personality traits and gender identity as predictors of young adults’ career interests. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 43, 493–504. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Farris, C. S.
(1994) A semiotic analysis of sajiao as a gender marked communication style in Chinese. In M. Jonson & F. Y. L. Chiu (Eds.), Unbound Taiwan: Closeups from a distance (pp. 1–29). Chicago, IL: University of Chicago.Google Scholar
Godwin-Jones, R.
(2018) Chasing the butterfly effect: Informal language learning online as a complex system. Language Learning & Technology, 22(2), 8–27.Google Scholar
Huebner, T.
(1985) System and variability in interlanguage syntax. Language Learning, 35(2), 141–163. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iwasaki, N.
(2010) Style shifts among Japanese learners before and after study abroad in Japan: Becoming active social agents in Japanese. Applied Linguistics, 31(1), 45–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, D. E.
(2009) Getting off the GoldVarb Standard: Introducing Rbrul for Mixed-Effects Variable Rule Analysis. Language and Linguistics Compass, 3(1), 359–383. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kinginger, C.
(2013) Identity and language learning in study abroad. Foreign Language Annals, 46(3), 339–358. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koike, D. A., & Félix-Brasdefer, J. C.
(2012) Pragmatic variation in first and second language contexts: Methodological issues. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Kramsch, C.
(1993) Context and culture in language teaching. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lam, W. S. E.
(2004) Second language socialization in a bilingual chat room: Global and local considerations. Language Learning & Technology, 8, 44–65.Google Scholar
(2009) Multiliteracies on instant messaging in negotiating local, translocal, and transnational affiliations: A case of an adolescent immigrant. Reading Research Quarterly, 44(4), 377–397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Law, S.
(1990) The syntax and phonology of Cantonese sentence-final particles (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Boston University, Boston, MA.Google Scholar
Lee-Wong, S. M.
(1998) Face support-Chinese particles as mitigators: A study of BA A/YA and NE. Pragmatics, 8(3), 387–404. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matthews, S., & Virginia, Y.
(1994) Cantonese: A comprehensive grammar. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Maynard, S.
(1989) Japanese conversation: Self-contextualization through structure and interactional management. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.Google Scholar
Mougeon, R., Nadasdi, T., & Rehner, K.
(2010) The sociolinguistic competence of immersion students. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perry, D. G., & Pauletti, R. E.
(2011) Gender and adolescent development. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 21, 61–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shei, C.
(2014) Understanding the Chinese language: A comprehensive linguistic introduction. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spence, J. T.
(1993) Gender-related traits and gender ideology: Evidence for a multifactorial theory. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 64, 624–635. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spence, J. T., & Buckner, C. E.
(2000) Instrumental and expressive traits, trait stereotypes, and sexist attitudes: What do they signify? Psychology of Women Quarterly, 24, 44–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sun, C.
(2006) Chinese: A linguistic introduction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, S. A.
(2006) Analysing sociolinguistic variation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taguchi, N.
(2016) Learning speech style in Japanese study abroad: Learners’ knowledge of normative use and actual use. In R. A. van Compernolle & J. McGregor (Eds.), Authenticity, language and interaction in second language contexts (pp. 83–108). Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taguchi, N., Zhang, H., & Li, Q.
(2017) Pragmatic competence of heritage learners of Chinese and its relationship to social contact. Chinese as a Second Language Research, 6(1), 7–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tarone, E.
(1988) Variation in interlanguage. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Terkourafi, M.
(2012) Between pragmatics and sociolinguistics: Where does pragmatic variation fit in? In C. Felix-Brasdefer & D. Koike (Eds.), Pragmatic variation in first and second language contexts: Methodological issues (pp. 295–318). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Compernolle, R. A., & Williams, L.
(2011) Metalinguistic explanations and self-reports as triangulation data for interpreting second language sociolinguistic performance. International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 21(1), 26–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Reconceptualizing sociolinguistic competence as mediated action: Identity, meaning-making, agency. Modern Language Journal, 96(2), 234–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Compernolle, R. A., Williams, L., & McCourt, C.
(2011) A corpus-driven study of second-person pronoun variation in L2 French synchronous computer-mediated communication. Intercultural Pragmatics, 8(1), 67–91. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wu, R.
(2004) Stance in talk: A conversation analysis of Mandarin final particles. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yang, C.
(2013) Acquisition of three Chinese sentence-final particles by English learners. 華語文教學研究, 10(1), 61–88.Google Scholar
Zheng, L., Lippa, R. A., & Zheng, Y.
(2011) Sex and sexual orientation differences in personality in China. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 40, 533–541. CrossrefGoogle Scholar