Article published In:
English World-Wide
Vol. 38:1 (2017) ► pp.77103
Bailey, Guy, Patricia Maynor, and Natalie Cukor-Avila
1989 “Variation in Subject-Verb Concord in Early Modern English”. Language Variation and Change 11: 285–300. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berg, Thomas
1998Linguistic Structure and Change. An Explanation for Language Processing. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Biber, Douglas
1988Variation across Speech and Writing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas, and Jená Burges
2000 “Historical Change in the Language Use of Women and Men: Gender Differences in Dramatic Dialogue”. Journal of English Linguistics 281: 21–37. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Stig Johansson, Geoffrey Leech, Susan Conrad, and Edward Finegan
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Oxford: Longman.Google Scholar
Calle-Martín, Javier, and Jesús Romero-Barranco
2014 “On the Use of the Split Infinitive in the Asian Varieties of English”. Nordic Journal of English Studies 131: 130–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chambers, Jack K.
2003Sociolinguistic Theory. Linguistic Variation and its Social Significance. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Cole, Marcelle
2009 “What is the Northern Subject Rule? The Resilience of a Medieval Constraint in Tyneside English”. Selim Journal 151: 91–114.Google Scholar
2012 “The Old English Origins of the Northern Subject Rule: Evidence from the Lindisfarne Gloss to the Gospels of John and Mark”. In Martti Mäkinen, Inge Særheim, and Merja Stenroos, eds. Language Contact and Development around the North Sea. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 141–168. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Corrigan, Karen P.
2010Irish English. Vol. 11: Northern Ireland. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crystal, David
1997English as a Global Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dasgupta, Probal
1993The Otherness of English: India’s Auntie Tongue Syndrome. New Delhi: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
De Haas, Nynke Karola
2008 “The Origins of the Northern Subject Rule”. In Marina Dossena, Richard Dury, and Maurizio Gotti, eds. English Historical Linguistics 2006. Vol. III1: Geo-historical Variation in English. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 111–130.Google Scholar
2011 “Morphosyntactic Variation in Northern English: The Norther Subject Rule, its Origins and Early History”. Ph.D. dissertation, Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen.Google Scholar
de Klerk, Vivian, and David Gough
2002 “Black South African English”. In Rajend Mesthrie, ed. Language in South Africa. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 346–378. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deterding, David
2007Singapore English. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deterding, David, Jenny Wong, and Andy Kirkpatrick
2008 “The Pronunciation of Hong Kong English”. English World-Wide 291: 148–175. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eckert, Penelope
1989 “The Whole Woman: Sex and Gender Differences in Variation”. Language Variation and Change 11: 245–267. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernández-Cuesta, Julia
2011 “The Northern Subject Rule in First-Person-Singular Contexts in Early Modern English”. Folia Linguistica Historica 321: 89–114.Google Scholar
Gargesh, Ravinder
2006 “South Asian Englishes”. In Braj B. Kachru, Yamuna Kachru, and Cecil L. Nelson, eds. The Handbook of World Englishes. Oxford: Blackwell, 90–113. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garside, Roger, and Nicholas Smith
1997 “A Hybrid Grammatical Tagger: CLAWS4”. In Roger Garside, Geoffrey Leech, and Anthony McEnery, eds. Corpus Annotation: Linguistic Information from Computer Text Corpora. Longman: London, 102–121.Google Scholar
Gisborne, Nikolas
2011 “Aspects of the Morphosyntactic Typology of Hong Kong English”. In Lisa Lim, and Nikolas Gisborne, eds. The Typology of Asian Englishes. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 27–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Godfrey, Elizabeth, and Sali Tagliamonte
1999 “Another Piece for the Verbal –s Story: Evidence from Devon in Southwest England”. Language Variation and Change 111: 87–121. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer, Margaret Maclagan, and Elizabeth Gordon
2008New Zealand English. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ho, Mian Lian, and John T. Platt
1993Dynamics of Contact Continuum: Singaporean English. Oxford and New York: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Hughes, Arthur, and Peter Trudgill
1979English Accents and Dialects. London: Arnold.Google Scholar
Humphreys, Karin R., and Kathryn Bock
2005 “Notional Number Agreement in English”. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review 121: 689–695. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hundt, Marianne
2015 “World Englishes”. In Douglas Biber, and Randi Reppen, eds. The Cambridge Handbook of English Corpus Linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 381–400. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ihalainen, Ossi
1994 “The Dialects of England since 1776”. In Robert Burchfield, ed. The Cambridge History of the English Language. Vol. 51: English in Britain and Overseas: Origin and Development. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 197–270.Google Scholar
International Corpus of English
[URL] (accessed January 15, 2015).
Joby, Chris
2014 “Third-Person Singular Zero in the Norfolk Dialect. A Re-Assessment”. Folia Linguistica Historica 351: 135–171.Google Scholar
Kiesling, Scott F.
2006 “English in Australia and New Zealand”. In Braj B. Kachru, Yamuna Kachru, and Cecil L. Nelson, eds. The Handbook of World Englishes. Oxford: Blackwell, 74–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klemola, Juhani
2000 “The Origins of the Northern Subject Rule: A Case of Early Contact?”. In Hildegard L.C. Tristram, ed. Celtic Englishes II. Heidelberg: Winter, 329–346.Google Scholar
Kortmann, Bernd, and Kerstin Lunkenheimer
eds. 2013The Electronic World Atlas of Varieties of English. Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology [URL] (accessed November 18, 2015).
Kytö, Merja
1993 “Third-Person Present Singular Verb Inflection in Early British and American English”. Language Variation and Change 51: 113–139. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Labov, William
2001Principles of Linguistic Change. Vol. 21: Social Factors. London: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Lim, Lisa, and Nikolas Gisborne
2011The Typology of Asian Englishes. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Matthews, Stephen, and Virginia Yip
1994Cantonese: A Comprehensive Grammar. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
McColl Millar, Robert
2007Northern and Insular Scots. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGregor, Ronald Stuart
1972Outline of Hindi Grammar with Exercises. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
McIntosh, Angus
1989 [1983] “Present Indicative Plural Forms in the Later Middle English of the North Midlands”. In Angus McIntosh, Michael L. Samuels, and Margaret Laing, eds. Middle English Dialectology: Essays on Some Principles and Problems. Aberdeen: Aberdeen University Press, 116–122. (First published in Douglas Gray, and E.G. Stanley, eds. 1983 Middle English Studies Presented to Norman Davis in Honour of his Seventieth Birthday. London: Oxford University Press, 235–244).Google Scholar
Mesthrie, Rajend, and Rakesj M. Bhatt
2008World Englishes. The Study of New Linguistic Varieties. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mondorf, Britta
2002 “Gender Differences in English Syntax”. Journal of English Linguistics 301: 158–180. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Montgomery, Michael
1994 “The Evolution of Verb Concord in Scots”. In Alexander Fenton, and Donald McDonald, eds. Proceedings of the Third International Conference on the Languages of Scotland. Edinburgh: University of Edinburgh Press, 81–95.Google Scholar
Montgomery, Michael, Janet M. Fuller, and Sharon Demarse
1993 “The Black Men Has Wives and Sweet Harts [and Third Person Plural –s] Jest like the White Men: Evidence for Verbal –s from Written Documents on Nineteenth-Century African-American Speech”. Language Variation and Change 51: 335–357. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mukherjee, Joybrato, and Marco Schilk
2012 “Exploring Variation and Change in New Englishes: Looking into the International Corpus of English (ICE) and beyond”. In Terttu Nevalainen, and Elizabeth Closs Traugott, eds. The Oxford Handbook of the History of English. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 189–199.Google Scholar
Murray, James A. H.
1873The Dialect of the Southern Counties of Scotland: Its Pronunciation, Grammar, and Historical Relations; with an Appendix on the Present Limits of the Gaelic and Lowland Scotch, and the Dialectical Divisions of the Lowland Tongue; and a Linguistical Map of Scotland. London: Asher & Co.Google Scholar
Nevalainen, Tertu
2000 “Gender Differences in the Evolution of Standard English: Evidence from the Corpus of Early English Correspondence”. Journal of English Linguistics 281: 38–59. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peng, Long, and Jane Setter
Pietsch, Lukas
2005 “Some do and some doesn’t: Verbal Concord Variation in the North of the British Isles”. In Bernd Kortmann, Tanja Herrmann, Lukas Pietsch, and Susanne Wagner, eds. A Comparative Grammar of British English Dialects. Agreement, Gender, Relative Clauses. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 125–209. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Platt, John, Heidi Weber, and Ho Mian Lian
1984The New Englishes. London, Boston, Melbourne and Henley: Routledge and Kegan Paulk.Google Scholar
Poplack, Shana, and Sali Tagliamonte
1989 “There’s no Tense like the Present: Verbal -s Inflection in Early Black English”. Language Variation and Change 11: 47–84. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2004 “Back to the Present: Verbal –s in the (African American) English Diaspora”. In Raymond Hickey, ed. Legacies of Colonial English. Studies in Transported Dialects. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 203–223.Google Scholar
Quirk, Randolph, Sidney Greenbaum, Geoffrey Leech, and Jan Svartvik
1985A Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language. London and New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Rodríguez-Ledesma, Nieves
2013 “The Northern Subject Rule in First-Person Singular Contexts in Fourteenth-Fifteenth-Century Scots”. Folia Linguistica Historica 341: 149–172. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rogers, Everett M.
1985Diffusion of Innovations. New York: Macmillan.Google Scholar
Rohdenburg, Günter
1996 “Cognitive Complexity and Increased Grammatical Explicitness in English”. Cognitive Linguistics 71: 149–182. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Romaine, Suzanne
2008 “Variation in Language and Gender”. In Janet Holmes, and Miriam Meyerkoff, eds. The Handbook of Language and Gender. Oxford: Blackwell, 98–118.Google Scholar
Sailaja, Pingali
2009Indian English. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Sand, Andrea
2005Angloversals? Shared Morpho-Syntactic Features in Contact Varieties of English. Habilitationsschrift, Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg.Google Scholar
Schendl, Herbert
1996 “The 3rd Plural Present Indicative in Early Modern English: Variation and Linguistic Contact”. In Derek Britton, ed. English Historical Linguistics, 1994: Papers from the 8th International Conference on English Historical Linguistics. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 143–160. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2000 “The Third Person Present Plural in Shakespeare’s First Folio: A Case of Interaction of Morphology and Syntax?”. In Christiane Dalton-Puffer, and Nikolaus Ritt, eds. Words: Structure, Meaning, Function. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 263–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schneider, Edgar W.
2007Postcolonial English. Varieties around the World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schreier, Daniel
1998 “Tracing the History of Dialect Transplantation in Post-colonial English: 3rd Person Singular Zero on Tristan da Cunha”. Folia Linguistica Historica 181: 115–131.Google Scholar
2003 “Tracing the History of Dialect Transplantation in Post-Colonial English: 3rd Person Singular Zero on Tristan da Cunha”. Folia Linguistica Historica 181: 115–131.Google Scholar
Seoane, Elena, and Cristina Suárez-Gómez
2013 “The Expression of the Perfect in East and South-East Asian Englishes”. English World-Wide 341: 1–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Setter, Jane, Cathy S.P. Wong, and Brian H.S. Chan
2010Hong Kong English. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Smith, Jennifer, and Sali Tagliamonte
1998 “ ‘We were all thegither . . . I think we was all thegither’: Was Regularization in Buckie English”. World Englishes 171: 105–126. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
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
1974The Social Differentiation of English in Norwich. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1990The Dialects of England. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
1994Dialects. London and New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1998 “Third-Person Singular Zero: African-American English, East Anglian Dialects and Spanish Persecution of the Low Counties”. Folia Linguistica Historica 181: 139–148.Google Scholar
Wardhaugh, Ronald, and Janet M. Fuller
2015An Introduction to Sociolinguistics. Oxford: Willey Blackwell.Google Scholar
Wee, Lionel
2004 “Singapore English: Morphology and Syntax”. In Bernd Kortmann, Kate Burridge, Rajend Mesthrie, Edgar W. Schneider, and Clive Upton, eds. A Handbook of Varieties of English. Vol 2: Morphology and Syntax. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 1058–1072.Google Scholar
Wright, Laura
2002 “Third Person Plural Present Tense Markers in London Prisoners’ Depositions, 1562–1623”. American Speech 771: 242–263. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 7 other publications

Bernaisch, Tobias
2020. Hedges and Gender in the Inner and Expanding Circle. In Gender in World Englishes,  pp. 94 ff. DOI logo
Bernaisch, Tobias & Nina Funke
2024. Particle Placement in Hong Kong English: Independence from Great Britain as a Trigger of Structural Change?. Journal of English Linguistics DOI logo
Dunn, Jonathan
2019. Global Syntactic Variation in Seven Languages: Toward a Computational Dialectology. Frontiers in Artificial Intelligence 2 DOI logo
Dunn, Jonathan
2023. Syntactic variation across the grammar: modelling a complex adaptive system. Frontiers in Complex Systems 1 DOI logo
Romero-Barranco, Jesús
2016. Adverbials and inversion in early English scientific writing. Brno studies in English :1  pp. [113] ff. DOI logo
Romero-Barranco, Jesús & Paula Rodríguez-Abruñeiras
2021. Current trends in Corpus Linguistics and textual variation. Research in Corpus Linguistics 9:2  pp. i ff. DOI logo
Rupp, Laura & David Britain
2019. Verbal –s. In Linguistic Perspectives on a Variable English Morpheme,  pp. 25 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 30 may 2024. 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.