English World-Wide 29:2
[English World-Wide, 29:2] 2008. 124 pp.
Publishing status: Available
© John Benjamins Publishing Company
Table of Contents
Mobile language choices — The use of English and isiXhosa in text messages (SMS): Evidence from a bilingual South African sampleAna Deumert and Sibabalwe Oscar Masinyana | pp. 117–147
The pronunciation of Hong Kong EnglishDavid Deterding, Jennie Wong, and Andy Kirkpatrick | pp. 148–175
National and ethnic identity markers: New Zealand short front vowels in New Zealand Maori English and Pasifika EnglishesDonna Starks | pp. 176–193
An acoustic comparison of English monophthongs and diphthongs produced by Australian and Thai speakersKimiko Tsukada | pp. 194–211
Sandra Mollin. 2006. Euro-English: Assessing Variety StatusReviewed by Philip Shaw | pp. 213–216
Lars Hinrichs. 2006. Codeswitching on the Web: English and Jamaican Creole in E-mail CommunicationReviewed by Michelle C. Braña-Straw | pp. 217–221
Timo Lothmann. 2006. God i tok long yumi long Tok Pisin. Eine Betrachtung der Bibelübersetzung in Tok Pisin vor dem Hintergrund der sprachlichen Identität eines Papua-Neuguinea zwischen Tradition und ModerneReviewed by Walter Seiler | pp. 222–225
Eric A. Anchimbe. 2006. Cameroon English. Authenticity, Ecology and EvolutionReviewed by Anne Schröder | pp. 226–231
Edgar W. Schneider. 2007. Postcolonial English: Varieties around the WorldReviewed by David Deterding | pp. 232–235
Cited by 3 other publications
Chan, Jim Yee Him
Hansen Edwards, Jette G.
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 04 february 2022. 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.