Article published In:
English World-Wide
Vol. 44:1 (2023) ► pp.3460
Babel, Molly, and Jamie Russell
2015 “Expectations and Speech Intelligibility.” The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 1371: 2823–2833. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bachmann, Max
2022Levenshtein Python C Extension Module. Python package version 0.18.1. [URL] (accessed February 24, 2022).
Baese-Berk, Melissa M., Ann R. Bradlow, and Beverly A. Wright
2013 “Accent-Independent Adaptation to Foreign Accented Speech.” The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 1331: 174–180. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bent, Tessa, and Melissa M. Baese-Berk
2021 “Perceptual Learning of Accented Speech.” In Jennifer S. Pardo, Lynne C. Nygaard, Robert E. Remez, and David B. Pisoni, eds. The Handbook of Speech Perception. Malden: Wiley: 428–464. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bradlow, Ann R., and Tessa Bent
2008 “Perceptual Adaptation to Non-Native Speech.” Cognition 1061: 707–729. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bradlow, Ann R., and David B. Pisoni
1999 “Recognition of Spoken Words by Native and Non-Native Listeners: Talker-, Listener-, and Item-Related Factors.” The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 1061: 2074–2085. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cavallaro, Francesco, and Ng Bee Chin
2009 “Between Status and Solidarity in Singapore.” World Englishes 281: 143–159. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clarke, Constance M., and Merrill F. Garrett
2004 “Rapid Adaptation to Foreign-Accented English.” The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 1161: 3647–3658. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Derwing, Tracey M., and Murray J. Munro
1997 “Accent, Intelligibility and Comprehensibility: Evidence from Four L1s.” Studies in Second Language Acquisition 191: 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Derwing, Tracey M.
2003 “What do ESL Students Say about their Accents?The Canadian Modern Language Review 591: 547–567. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dixon, John A., Berenice Mahoney, and Roger Cocks
2002 “Accents of Guilt? Effects of Regional Accent, Race, and Crime Type on Attributions of Guilt.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 211: 162–168. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Du Bois, Inke
2019 “Linguistic Profiling across Neighborhoods: Turkish, American and German Names and Accents in Urban Apartment Search.” Journal of Language and Discrimination (JLD) 31: 92–119. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Foluke, Fatimayin
2012 “Perceptual Convergence as an Index of the Intelligibility and Acceptability of Three Nigerian English Accents.” International Journal of Applied Linguistics and English Literature 11: 100–115. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gamer, Matthias, Jim Lemon, and Ian Fellows Puspendra Singh
2019irr: Various Coefficients of Interrater Reliability and Agreement. R package version 0.84.1. [URL] (accessed February 24, 2022).
Giles, Howard, and Bernadette Watson
eds. 2013The Social Meaning of Language, Dialect and Accent: International Perspectives on Speech Styles. Frankfurt: Lang.Google Scholar
Gogolin, Ingrid
1997 “The Monolingual Habitus as the Common Feature of Teaching in the Language of the Majority in Different Countries.” Per Linguam 131: 38–49.Google Scholar
Gut, Ulrike
2004 “Nigerian English: Phonology.” In Bernd Kortmann, and Edgar Schneider (with Kate Burridge, Rajend Mesthrie, and Clive Upton), eds. A Handbook of Varieties of English. Vol 11: Phonology. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 813–840.Google Scholar
2017 “Hat or At? /h/-Deletion and /h/-Insertion in Nigerian English.” In Inyang Udofot, Luke Eyoh, and Juliet Udoudom, eds. West African Varieties of English, Literature, Pidgins and Creoles. Ikot Ekpene: Development Universal Consortia, 48–59.Google Scholar
Hanulíková, Adriana
2021 “Do Faces Speak Volumes? Social Expectations in Speech Comprehension and Evaluation across Three Age Groups.” PLoS ONE 161: e0259230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson, Keith
1997 “Speech Perception without Speaker Normalization: An Exemplar Model.” In Keith Johnson, and John W. Mullennix, eds. Talker Variability in Speech Processing. San Diego: Academic Press, 145–165.Google Scholar
2006 “Resonance in an Exemplar-Based Lexicon: The Emergence of Social Identity and Phonology.” Journal of Phonetics 341: 485–499. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kachru, Braj B.
1985 “Standards, Codification, and Sociolinguistic Realism: The English Language in the Outer Circle.” In Randolph Quirk, and Henry Widdowson, eds. English in the World: Teaching and Learning of Language and Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 11–30.Google Scholar
1990 “World Englishes and Applied Linguistics.” World Englishes 91: 3–20. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kircher, Ruth, and Sue Fox
2019 “Multicultural London English and its Speakers: A Corpus-Informed Discourse Study of Standard Language Ideology and Social Stereotypes.” Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 401: 1–19.Google Scholar
Kutlu, Ethan
2020 “Now You See Me, Now You Mishear Me: Raciolinguistic Accounts of Speech Perception in Different English Varieties.” Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kutlu, Ethan, Mehrgol Tiv, Stefanie Wulff, and Debra Titone
2021 “The Impact of Race on Speech Perception and Accentedness Judgements in Racially Diverse and Non-Diverse Groups.” Applied Linguistics. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lev-Ari, Shiri
2017 “Talking to Fewer People Leads to Having more Malleable Linguistic Representations.” PLoS ONE 121. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lippi-Green, Rosina
2012English with an Accent: Language, Ideology and Discrimination in the United States (2nd ed.) New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mair, Christian
2020 “Nigerian English in Germany.” World Englishes 411: 296–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maye, Jessica, Richard N. Aslin, and Michael K. Tanenhaus
2008 “The Weckud Wetch of the Wast: Lexical Adaptation to a Novel Accent.” Cognitive Science 321: 543–562. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGowan, Kevin B.
2015 “Social Expectation Improves Speech Perception in Noise.” Language and Speech 581: 502–521. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Munro, Murray J., and Tracey M. Derwing
1995 “Processing Time, Accent and Comprehensibility in the Perception of Native and Foreign-Accented Speech.” Language and Speech 381: 289–306. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mutonya, Mungai
2009Language Attitudes towards Varieties of African English. Saarbrücken: VDM Verlag Dr. Müller.Google Scholar
Nelson, Cecil
1982 “Intelligibility and Non-Native Varieties of English.” In Braj Kachru, ed. The Other Tongue. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 58–73.Google Scholar
Oyebola, Folajimi
2020 “Attitudes of Nigerians towards Accents of English”. Ph.D. Dissertation, Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster [URL].
Oyebola, Folajimi, and Ulrike Gut
2020 “Nigerian Newscasters’ English as a Model of Standard Nigerian English.” Poznan Studies in Contemporary Linguistics 561: 231–234. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rickford, John R.
2019Variation, Versatility and Change in Sociolinguistics and Creole Studies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
RStudio Team
2021RStudio: Integrated Development Environment for R. Version 2021.9.1.372. [URL] (accessed February 24, 2022).
Rubin, Donald L.
1992 “Non-Language Factors Affecting Undergraduates’ Judgments of Non-Native English-speaking Teaching Assistants.” Research in Higher Education 331: 511–531. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sharma, Devyani
2021 “Social Class across Borders: Transnational Elites in British Ideological Space.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 251: 682–702. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sharma, Devyani, Erez Levon, Dominic Watt, Yang Ye, and Amanda Cardoso
2019 “Methods for the Study of Accent Bias and Access to Elite Professions.” Journal of Language and Discrimination (JLD) 31: 150–172. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Simo Bobda, Augustin
2007 “Some Segmental Rules of Nigerian English Phonology.” English World-Wide 281: 279–310. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tan, Ying-Ying, and Christina Castelli
Trudgill, Peter
1972 “Sex, Covert Prestige and Linguistic Change in the Urban British English of Norwich.” Language in Society 11: 179–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar