Article published In:
Australian Review of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 28:2 (2005) ► pp.4459
Abbott-Shim, M., Lambert, R., & McCarthy, F.
(1998) Teacher beliefs and classroom structure as influences on head start classroom quality. Paper presented at the 4th National Head Start Research Conference, Washington DC July 12-19. Washington, DC: Administration for Children, Youth and Families.
Aitchison, J.
(1981) Language change: progress or decay? Suffolk: Fontana Paperbacks.Google Scholar
Atchinson, J.
(1998) The endless stairway of language. ARENA, 181, 38–39.Google Scholar
Ammon, V.
(1989) Aspects of dialect and school in the Federal Republic of Germany. In J. Cheshire, V. Edward, H. Munstermann & B. Welten (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European perspectives (pp. 113–138). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Barbour, S.
(1987) Dialects and the teaching of a standard language: South West German work. Language in Society, 161, 227–244. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barnes, D.
(1976) From communication to curriculum. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Bex, T.
(1996) Variety in written English: texts in society and societies in texts. London: RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
(1999) Representations of English in twentieth century Britain: Fowler, Gowers and Partridge. In T. Bex & R. J. Watts (Eds.) Standard English: the widening debate (pp. 89–109). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cambourne, B.
(1990) Beyond the deficit theory: a 1990’s perspective on literacy failure. Australian Journal of Reading, 13(4), 289–299.Google Scholar
Cameron, D.
(1995) Verbal hygiene. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Carter, R.
(1995) Keywords in language and literacy. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cheshire, J.
(1984) The relationship of language and sex in English. In P. Trud-gill (Ed.) Applied sociolinguistics (pp. 33–49).Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) Linguistic variation and social function. In >N. Coupland & A. Jaworski (Eds.) Sociolinguistics: a reader and coursebook (Vol. III1, pp. 185–198). London: Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cheshire, J., & Trudgill, P.
(1989) Dialect and education in the United Kingdom. In J. Cheshire, V. Edwards, H. Munstermann & B. Weltens (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European perspectives (pp. 94–109). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters Ltd.Google Scholar
Corson, D. J.
(1981) Social class, the semantic barrier, and access to curricu-lar knowledge. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of London, London.Google Scholar
Corson, D.
(1983) Social dialect, the semantic barrier, and access to curricular knowledge. Language in Society, 121, 213–222. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1999) Language policy in schools: a resource for teachers and administrators. Mahwah, NJ: Laurence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Eagleson, R.
(1989) Popular and professional attitudes to prestige dialects. In P. Collins & D. Blair (Eds.) Australian English: the language of a new society (pp. 151–157). St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.Google Scholar
Edwards, J., & Giles, H.
(1984) Applications of the social psychology of language: sociolinguistics and education. In P. Trudgill (Ed.) Appliedsociolin-guistics (pp. 119–158). London: Academic Press Inc.Google Scholar
Eggington, W.
(1997) The English metaphors we live by. In W. Eggington & H. Wren (Eds.) Language policy: dominant English, pluralist challenges (pp. 29–46). Canberra: Language Australia. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eltis, K.
(1989) Pupils’ speech style and teacher reaction. In P. Collins & D. Blair (Eds.) Australian English: the language for a new society (pp. 103–110). St Lucia: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ford, C.
(1984) The influence of speech variety on teachers’ evaluation of students with comparable academic ability. TESOL Quarterly, 18(1), 25–40. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Giles, H., & Coupland, N.
(1991) Language contexts and consequences. Buckingham: Open University Press.Google Scholar
Gordon, J. C. B.
(1981) Verbal deficit: a critique. London: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
Graff, H.
(1979) The literacy myth : literacy and social structure in the nineteenth-century city. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Hagen, A. M.
(1989) Dialect, Frisian and education in the Netherlands. In J. Cheshire, V. Edwards, H. Munstermann & B. Weltens (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European perspectives (pp.48–61). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters Ltd.Google Scholar
Haig, Y. G.
(2001) Teacher perceptions of student speech. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Edith Cowan University, Perth.Google Scholar
Haig, Y. & Oliver, R.
(2003) Is it a case of mind over matter: influences on teachers’ judgment of students’ speech. Australian Review of Applied Lin-guistics. 26(1), 55–70. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hamilton-Kelley, B.
(1994) A measurement of attitudes held by African American and Caucasian preservice teachers toward Black English Vernacular, Standard American English, and dialects. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Georgia State University, Atlanta.Google Scholar
Hammarström, G.
(1987) Irritating expressions in Australian English. Language and speech, 30(2), 99–113.Google Scholar
Hodge, R., & Kress, G.
(1993) Language as ideology (2nd ed.). London: Rout-ledge & Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
Hollingworth, B.
(1989) Education and the vernacular. In J. Cheshire, V. Edwards, H. Munstermann & B. Weltens (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European Perspectives (pp. 293–302). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Joseph, J. E.
(1987) Eloquence and power: the rise of language standards and standard languages. London: Frances Pinter.Google Scholar
Labov, W.
(1991) The intersection of sex and social class in the course of linguistic change. Language Variation and Change, 2(2), 205–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Milroy, J., & Milroy, L.
(1991) Authority in language: investigating language prescription and standardisation (2nd ed.). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Münstermann, H.
(1989) Language attitudes in education. In J. Cheshire, V. Edward, H. Munstermann & B. Welten (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European perspectives (pp. 166–182). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Noguchi, R. R.
(1991) Grammar and the teaching of writing. Urbana: National Council of Teachers of English.Google Scholar
Oliver, R., Haig, Y., & Rochecouste, J.
(2003) Oral language assessment and the communicative competence of adolescent students. Perth, WA: CALLR, ECU.Google Scholar
(2005) Tackling talk: teaching and assessing oral language. Perth, WA: CALLR, ECU.Google Scholar
Palmer, F.
(1983) Grammar. (2nd Ed) Hamondsworth: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Rickford, J. R.
(1999) African American Vernacular English. Oxford: Black-well.Google Scholar
Skutnabb-Kangas, T.
(1988) Multilingualism and the education of minority children. In T. Skutnabb-Kangas & J. Cummins (Eds.) Minority education: from shame to struggle (pp. 9–43). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Sturm, J.
(1989) Language variation and mother tongue education in the Netherlands: Reflections on some old disputes about language and education. In J. Cheshire, V. Edwards, H. Munstermann & B. Weltens (Eds.) Dialect and education: some European perspectives (pp. 303–316). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Trudgill, P.
(1983) On dialect: social and geographical perspectives. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Trudgill, P., & Giles, H.
(1976) Sociolinguistics and language value judgements: correctness, adequacy and aesthetics: Linguistics Agency of the University of Trier.Google Scholar
Williams, F.
(1973) Some recent studies of language attitudes. In R. W. Shuy (Ed.) Some new directions in linguistics (pp. 121–149). Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Clark, Emma Louise, Catherine Easton & Sarah Verdon
2021. The impact of linguistic bias upon speech-language pathologists’ attitudes towards non-standard dialects of English. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics 35:6  pp. 542 ff. DOI logo
Nguyen, Bich, Rhonda Oliver & Judith Rochecouste
2015. Embracing plurality through oral language. Language and Education 29:2  pp. 97 ff. DOI logo
Oliver, Rhonda, Judith Rochecouste, Samantha Vanderford & Ellen Grote
2011. Teacher awareness and understandings about Aboriginal English in Western Australia. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 34:1  pp. 60 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 19 november 2023. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.