The Persistence of Language

Constructing and confronting the past and present in the voices of Jane H. Hill

Editors
| Indiana University Perdue/University Fort Wayne
| University of Texas-Pan American
| University of Arizona
| University of Montana
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027202918 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027272249 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
This edited collection presents two sets of interdisciplinary conversations connecting theoretical, methodological, and ideological issues in the study of language. In the first section, Approaches to the study of the indigenous languages of the Americas, the authors connect historical, theoretical, and documentary linguistics to examine the crucial role of endangered language data for the development of biopsychological theory and to highlight how methodological decisions impact language revitalization efforts. Section two, Approaches to the study of voices and ideologies, connects anthropological and documentary linguistics to examine how discourses of language contact, endangerment, linguistic purism and racism shape scholarly practice and language policy and to underscore the need for linguists and laypersons alike to acquire the analytical tools to deconstruct discourses of inequality. Together, these chapters pay homage to the scholarship of Jane H. Hill, demonstrating how a critical, interdisciplinary linguistics narrows the gap between disparate fields of analysis to treat the ecology of language in its entirety.
[Culture and Language Use, 8]  2013.  xxx, 440 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Foreword
Kenneth C. Hill
vii–x
Preface
Shannon T. Bischoff, Deborah Cole, Amy V. Fountain and Mizuki Miyashita
xi–xx
Introduction: The persistence of language: Constructing and confronting the past and the present in the voices of Jane H. Hill
Shannon T. Bischoff, Deborah Cole, Amy V. Fountain and Mizuki Miyashita
xxi–xxx
Section 1. Approaches to the study of the indigenous languages of the Americas
The diachrony of Ute case-marking
T. Givón
3–28
Language contact as an inhibitor of sound change: An Athabaskan example
Keren Rice
29–52
Stress in Yucatec Maya: Syncretism in loan word incorporation as evidence for stress patterns
Emily Kidder
53–84
The phonetic correlates of Southern Ute stress
Stacey Oberly
85–106
Revisiting Tohono O’odham high vowels
Colleen M. Fitzgerald
107–132
Head-marking inflection and the architecture of grammatical theory: Evidence from reduplication and compounding in Hiaki (Yaqui)
Jason D. Haugen and Heidi Harley
133–174
A case-study in grass roots development of web resources for language workers: The Coeur d’Alene Archive and Online Language Resources (CAOLR)
Shannon T. Bischoff and Amy V. Fountain
175–200
Section 2. Approaches to the study of voices and ideologies
Language contact, shift, and endangerment – implications for policy
Spanish in contact with indigenous tongues: Changing the tide in favor of the heritage languages
José Antonio Flores Farfán
203–228
How can a language with 7 million speakers be endangered?
Heid Orcutt-Gachiri
229–256
A documentary ethnography of a Blackfoot language course: Patterns of variationism and standard in the “organization of diversity”
Annabelle Chatsis, Mizuki Miyashita and Deborah Cole
257–290
Syncretic speech, linguistic ideology, and intertextuality: (Re)Presenting the Spanish translation of ‘Speaking Mexicano’ in Tlaxcala, Mexico
Jacqueline Messing and Ramos Rosales Flores
291–318
Racism in discourse – analyses of practice
Narrative discriminations in Central California’s indigenous narrative traditions: Relativism or (covert) racism?
Paul V. Kroskrity
321–338
The voice of (White) reason: Enunciations of difference, authorship, interpellation, and jokes
Barbra A. Meek
339–364
Double-voicing in the everyday language of Brazilian black activism
Jennifer Roth-Gordon and Antonio José B. da Silva
365–388
Uptake (un)limited: The mediatization of register shifting and the maintenance of standard in U.S. public discourse
Deborah Cole and Régine Pellicer
389–414
The silken cord: An essay in honor of Jane Hill
Richard Delgado
415–424
Afterword: Jane Hill’s current work
Claire Bowern
425–430
Language index
431–432
Subject index
433–440
“Jane H. Hill has been a model for her students and her colleagues alike in her roles as scholar-researcher, teacher, and mentor, and her effectiveness in all of these roles emerges in the contributions her colleagues and students offer in this simultaneously inspiring and useful volume. Their work, like hers, ranges across such topics as language history, language documentation, language revitalization, and language ideology, and again, like hers, deals both with seemingly abstract matters and with matters that have immediate sociopolitical reverberations. There will be something of value here for every reader who has benefited from Hill’s own work.”
“For the many conversant with the work of Jane Hill, this volume will bring up familiar concepts. It does justice to the scope and quality of scholarship in Jane Hill’s long career in anthropology and linguistics.”
Cited by

Cited by other publications

No author info given
2014. Publications Received. Language in Society 43:1  pp. 137 ff. Crossref logo
No author info given
2014. Publications Received. Language in Society 43:2  pp. 263 ff. Crossref logo
Johns, Alana
2017.  In The Wiley Blackwell Companion to Syntax, Second Edition,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Messing, Jacqueline & Jennifer Roth‐Gordon
2019. “For Jane, no language was ever alone”: A tribute to Jane H. Hill (1939–2018). Journal of Sociolinguistics 23:2  pp. 215 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 12 august 2020. 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFB – Sociolinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2012050682