Review published in:
English World-Wide
Vol. 43:3 (2022) ► pp. 397401
References
Brown, Roger, and Marguerite Ford
1961 “Address in American English”. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 621: 375–385. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, Roger, and Albert Gilman
1960 “The Pronouns of Power and Solidarity”. In Thomas A. Sebeok, ed. Style in Language. Cambridge: MIT Press, 253–276.Google Scholar
Burke, Michael
2015 “Literary Linguistics”. In N. Braber, L. Cummings, and L. Morrish. eds., Exploring Language and Linguistics, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 431–460. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clyne, Michael, Catrin Norrby, and Jane Warren
2009Language and Human Relations: Styles of Address in Contemporary Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Le Page, Robert B., and Andrée Tabouret-Keller
1985Acts of Identity: Creole-Based Approaches to Language and Ethnicity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Mühleisen, Susanne
2005 “Forms of Address in English-Lexicon Creoles: The Presentation of Selves and Others in the Caribbean Context”. In Susanne Mühleisen, and Bettina Migge, eds. Politeness and Face in Caribbean Creoles. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 195–223. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010 “Variation and Change in Creole Pronominal Systems: What Does allyuh Mean?” In Markus Bieswanger, Heiko Motschenbacher, and Susanne Mühleisen, eds. Language in its Socio-Cultural Context: New Explorations in Gendered, Global and Media Uses. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 237–253.Google Scholar
2011 “Forms of Address and Ambiguity in Caribbean Creoles: Strategic Interactions in a Postcolonial Language Situation”. Journal of Pragmatics 431: 1460–1471. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Murray, Thomas E.
2002 “A New Look at Address in American English: The Rules Have Changed”. Names 501: 43–61. DOI logoGoogle Scholar