Article published in:
Australian Review of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 35:2 (2012) ► pp. 156169


‘Why didn’t they teach us any of this before?’


(1991) Census of population and housing. Canberra: Australian Bureau of Statistics.Google Scholar
(2006) Census of population and housing. Canberra: Australian Bureau of Statistics.Google Scholar
Akçelik, R. & Elley, J.
(Eds.)(1988) Turkish community in Australia. Melbourne: Australian-Turkish Friendship Society Publications.Google Scholar
Baker, C.
(2001) Foundations of bilingual education and bilingualism, (3rd Ed.). New York: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Beykont, Z. F.
(1993) The choice of language policies and programs, Special Studies in Comparative Education, 31, 125–190.Google Scholar
(1994) Academic progress of a nondominant group: A longitudinal study of Puerto Ricans in New York City's late-exit bilingual programs. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Harvard University: Cambridge, USA.Google Scholar
(1997a) School language policy decisions for nondominant language groups. In H. D. Nielsen & W. K. Cummings (Eds.), Quality education for all: Community-oriented approaches (pp. 79–121). New York: Garland.Google Scholar
(1997b) Refocusing school language policy discussions. In William K. Cummings & Noel F. McGinn (Eds.), International handbook of education and development (pp.263–282). New York: Pergamon.Google Scholar
(Ed.) (2000) Lifting every voice: Pedagogy and politics of bilingualism. Cambridge: Harvard Education Publishing Group.Google Scholar
(Ed.) (2002) The power of culture: Teaching across language difference. Cambridge: Harvard Education Publishing Group.Google Scholar
(2006) Substantiating success and improving quality in secondary Turkish programs: Teacher perspectives. (Final research report). Melbourne, Australia: Turkish Teachers’ Association.Google Scholar
(2007, April) “We can’t learn Turkish by osmosis”: Youth reflections on language programs. Paper presented at the School of Languages and Linguistics Seminar Series, University of Melbourne, Australia.
(2008, December) Heritage language maintenance in an English-dominant context: A study of Turkish youth in Victoria. Paper presented at the Heritage Language Learner Conference, Cape Town University, South Africa.
(2010) “We should keep what makes us different”: Youth reflections on Turkish maintenance in Australia. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 206, 93–107.Google Scholar
Borland, H.
(2006) Intergenerational language transmission in an established Australian migrant community: What makes the difference? International Journal of Sociology of Language, 180, 23–41.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, Pierre
(1991) Language and symbolic power. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Brinton, D. M., Kagan, O. & Bauckus, S.
(Eds.) (2007) Heritage language learners: A new field emerging. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Brisk, M. E.
(2000) Good schools for bilingual students: Essential conditions. In Z. F. Beykont (Ed.), Lifting every voice: Politics and pedagogy of bilingualism (pp. 209–220). Cambridge, MA: Harvard Education Publishing Group.Google Scholar
Clyne, M.
(1991) Community languages: The Australian experience. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Australia’s language potential. Sydney: University of New South Wales Press.Google Scholar
Clyne, M. & Kipp, S.
(2002) Australia’s changing demography. People and Place, 10(3), 29–35.Google Scholar
Cummins, J.
(1983) Heritage language education: A literature review. Toronto: Ontario Ministry of Education.Google Scholar
(1989) Empowering minority students. Sacramento: California Association of Bilingual Education.Google Scholar
(2000) Language, Power and Pedagogy: Bilingual Children in the Crossfire. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
De Bot, K. & Weltens, B.
(1997) Multilingualism in the Netherlands? In T. Bongaerts & K. DeBot (Eds.), Perspectives on foreign language policy (pp. 143–156). Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Languages other than English in Victorian government schools. Melbourne, Victoria: Department of Education.Google Scholar
Dörnyei, Z.
(2005) The psychology of the language learner: Individual differences in second language acquisition. Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Fishman, J. A.
(1966) Language loyalty in the United States. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
(1991) Reversing language shift: Theoretical and empirical foundations of assistance to threatened languages. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
García, E.
(2005) Teaching and learning in two languages: Bilingualism and schooling in the United States. New York, NY: Teachers College Press.Google Scholar
García, O., Skutnabb-Kangas, T. & Torres-Guzmán, M.
(Eds.) (2009) Imagining multilingual schools: Languages in education and glocalization. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Giles, H, Bourhis, R. Y., & Taylor, D. M.
(1977) Towards a theory of language in ethnic group relations. In H. Giles (ed.), Language, ethnicity and intergroup relations, (pp. 307–348). London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Hornberger, N.
(1987) Bilingual education success, but policy failure. Language in Society, 16(2), 205–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1998) Language policy, language education, language rights: Indigenous, immigrant, and international. Language in Society, 27, 439–458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ingram, D.
(2005) Looking back, looking forward. In D. Cunningham & A. Hatoss (Eds.), An international perspective on language policies, practices and proficiencies (pp. 133–168). Belgrave: FIPLV.Google Scholar
Kipp, S., Clyne, M. & Pauwels, A.
(1995) Immigration and Australia’s language resources. Canberra: Australian Government Publishing Service.Google Scholar
Kwong, K. M.
(2000) Bilingualism equals access: The case of Chinese high school students. In Z. F. Beykont (Ed.), Lifting every voice: Pedagogy and politics of bilingualism (pp. 43–53). Cambridge, MA: Harvard Education Publishing.Google Scholar
Liddicoat, A. J., Scarino, A., Curnow, T. J., Kohler, M., Scrimgeour, A. & Morgan, A. M.
(2007) An investigation of the state and nature of languages in Australian schools. Research Centre for Languages and Cultures Education, University of South Australia/Canberra: Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations.Google Scholar
Lo Bianco, J.
(1987) National policy on languages. Canberra: Australian Government Publishing Service.Google Scholar
Lo Bianco, J. & Aliani, R.
(2008) CeLOTE executive summary and recommendations. Victoria: Department of Education and Early Childhood Development.Google Scholar
(1999) Adelaide declaration on national goals for schooling in the 21st century. Adelaide: The State of South Australia, Department of Education and Children’s Services.Google Scholar
(2005) National statement for languages education in Australian schools: National plan for languages education in Australian schools 2005–2008. Adelaide: The State of South Australia, Department of Education and Children’s Services.Google Scholar
Moll, L. C.
(1992) Bilingual classroom studies and community analysis: Some recent trends. Educational Researcher, 21(2), 20–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rubino, A.
(2009) Language maintenance strategies and language attitudes of new migrants from Italy. In A. Mahbood and C. Lipovsky (Eds.), Studies in applied linguistics and language learning (pp. 203–223). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars.Google Scholar
Sayers, D.
(1994) Bilingual team-teaching partnerships over long distances: A technology-mediated context for intra-group language attitude change. In R. DeVillar, C. Faltis, and J. Cummins (Eds.), Cultural diversity in schools: From rhetoric to practice (pp. 199–219). Albany NY: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
Smolicz, J. J.
(1981) Core values and cultural ethnicity. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 4, 75–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Snow, Catherine E.
(1992) Perspectives on second-language development: Implications for bilingual education. Educational Researcher (Special Issue on Bilingual Education), 21(2), 16–19.Google Scholar
Vedder, P. & Virta, E.
(2005) Language, ethnic identity, and the adaptation of Turkish immigrant youth in the Netherlands and Sweden. International Journal of Intercultural Relations, 29(3), 317–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yağmur, K.
(2004) Language maintenance patterns of Turkish immigrant communities in Australia and Western Europe: The impact of majority attitudes on ethnolinguistic vitality perceptions. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 165, 121–142.Google Scholar
Yağmur, K. & Akıncı, M. A.
(2003) Language use, choice, maintenance, and ethnolinguistic vitality of Turkish speakers in France: Intergenerational differences. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 164, 107–128.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Rubino, Antonia & Kenneth Cruickshank
2016. Exploring language choice and identity construction in ‘in-between’ sites. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 39:3  pp. 255 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2014. Meeting the challenges of heritage language education: lessons from one school community. Current Issues in Language Planning 15:3  pp. 265 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2016.  In Handbook of Comparative Studies on Community Colleges and Global Counterparts [Springer International Handbooks of Education, ],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Willoughby, Louisa
2018.  In Handbook of Research and Practice in Heritage Language Education [Springer International Handbooks of Education, ],  pp. 429 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 20 september 2021. 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.