Article published In:
English World-Wide
Vol. 34:1 (2013) ► pp.4876
Cited by

Cited by 22 other publications

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2022. The Acquisition of Quotatives and Quotative Be Like among Chinese L2 Speakers of English in Australia. Languages 7:2  pp. 123 ff. DOI logo
Clews, Madeleine, Celeste Rodríguez Louro & Glenys Collard
2021. Indigenizing say in Australian Aboriginal English. Australian Journal of Linguistics 41:4  pp. 453 ff. DOI logo
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Davydova, Julia
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Dixon, Sally
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2021. Be like and the Constant Rate Effect: from the bottom to the top of the S-curve. English Language and Linguistics 25:2  pp. 281 ff. DOI logo
Green, Jennifer, Barbara F. Kelly & Adam Schembri
2014. Finding Common Ground: Sign Language and Gesture Research in Australia. Australian Journal of Linguistics 34:2  pp. 185 ff. DOI logo
Lampert, Martina
2013. Say, be like, quote (unquote), and the air-quotes: interactive quotatives and their multimodal implications. English Today 29:4  pp. 45 ff. DOI logo
Louro, Celeste Rodríguez & Marie-Eve Ritz
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2022. “Go up to miss thingy”. “He’s probably like a whatsit or something”.. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA)  pp. 425 ff. DOI logo
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2015. The evolution of epistemic marking in West Australian English. In Grammatical Change in English World-Wide [Studies in Corpus Linguistics, 67],  pp. 205 ff. DOI logo
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2023. Quotation in earlier and contemporary Australian Aboriginal English. Language Variation and Change 35:2  pp. 129 ff. DOI logo
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2013. Evolution with an attitude: the grammaticalisation of epistemic/evidential verbs in Australian English. English Language and Linguistics 17:3  pp. 415 ff. DOI logo
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Sheard, Elena
2019. Variation, Language Ideologies and Stereotypes: Orientations towardslikeandyousein Western and Northern Sydney. Australian Journal of Linguistics 39:4  pp. 485 ff. DOI logo
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