Article published in:
The Emergence of Black English: Text and commentary
Edited by Guy Bailey, Natalie Maynor and Patricia Cukor-Avila
[Creole Language Library 8] 1991
► pp. 191
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Bailey, Guy
2001. Review of Ewers (1996): The origin of American Black English: Be-forms in the HOODOO texts. Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages 16:1  pp. 161 ff. Crossref logo
Cukor-Avila, Patricia & Ashley Balcazar
2019. Exploring Grammatical Variation in the Corpus of Regional African American Language. American Speech 94:1  pp. 36 ff. Crossref logo
Howe, Darin M.
1997. Negation and the history of African American English. Language Variation and Change 9:2  pp. 267 ff. Crossref logo
McLarty, Jason
2018. African American Language and European American English Intonation Variation Over Time in The American South. American Speech 93:1  pp. 32 ff. Crossref logo
McWhorter, John
2020. Revisiting Invariant am in Early African American Vernacular English. American Speech 95:4  pp. 379 ff. Crossref logo
Montgomery, Michael, Janet M. Fuller & Sharon DeMarse
1993. “The black men has wives and Sweet harts [and third person plural -s] Jest like the white men”: Evidence for verbal -s from written documents on 19th-century African American speech. Language Variation and Change 5:3  pp. 335 ff. Crossref logo
Schneider, Edgar W.
2008.  In The Handbook of Language Variation and Change,  pp. 67 ff. Crossref logo
Schneider, Edgar W.
2013.  In The Handbook of Language Variation and Change,  pp. 57 ff. Crossref logo

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