Miscellaneous published in:
Historiographia Linguistica
Vol. 28:3 (2001) ► pp. 455466
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Larrivée, Pierre
2018. La notion de variation dans le langage : quelques repères. Corela :HS-26 Crossref logo
Verleyen, Stijn
2006. L’abandon progressif du fonctionnalisme dans les travaux de William Labov. Historiographia Linguistica 33:3  pp. 335 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 27 october 2021. 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.

Select list Of William Labov’s writings

Select list Of William Labov’s writings

For a much more complete bibliography, see Towards a Social Science of Language: Papers in honor of William Labov ed. by Gregory R. Guy, Crawford Feagin et al., vol.II: Social Interaction and Discourse Structures (Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins, 1996), 339–352.

1963
“The Social Motivation of Language Change”. Word 19.273–309. (Repr. in Labov 1972b.1–42.) [M. A. thesis, Columbia University, New York 1963.]Google Scholar
1964
 “Phonological Correlates of Social Stratification”. The Ethnography of Communication ed. by John J. Gumperz & Dell H. Hymes, 164–176. Menasha, Wis.: American Anthropological Association.Google Scholar
1965
 “On the Mechanism of Linguistic Change”. Report on the 16th Annual Round Table on Linguistics and Language Studies ed. by Charles W. Kreidler, 91–114. Washington, D. C.: Georgetown University Press. (Repr. in Labov 1972b 160–182.)Google Scholar
1966a
The Social Stratification of English in New York City. Washington, D. C.: Center for Applied Linguistics. [3rd printing 1982, with a “Preface to the Third Edition” (iii–iv), an index (471–483), and a historically interesting “Postscript” (484–501). Ph.D. dissertation, Columbia University, New York 1964.]Google Scholar
1966b
 “Hypercorrection by the Lower Middle Class as a Factor of Linguistic Change”. Sociolinguistics: Proceedings of the UCLA Conference ed. by William Bright, 83–113. The Hague: Mouton. (Repr. in Labov 1972b.122–142.)Google Scholar
1966c
 “The Effect of Social Mobility on Linguistic Behavior”. Explorations in Sociolinguistics ed. with an introd. by Stanley Lieberson, 58–75. The Hague: Mouton 1967.Google Scholar
1969a
 “The Logic of Non-Standard English”. Linguistics and the Teaching of Standard English to Speakers of Other Languages and Dialects ed. by James E. Alatis, 1–44. Washington, D. C.: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
1969b
 “Contraction, Deletion, and Inherent Variability of the English Copula”. Language 45.715–762.Google Scholar
1970
 “The Study of Language in Its Social Context”. Studium Generale 20.30–87. (Repr. in Labov 1972b.183–259.)Google Scholar
1972a
 “The Social Setting of Linguistic Change”. Labov 1972b.260–325. (Also published in Current Trends in Linguistics ed. by Thomas A. Sebeok, vol.XI, 195–251. The Hague: Mouton 1973.)Google Scholar
1972b
Sociolinguistic Patterns. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
1972c
Language in the Inner City: Studies in the black English vernacular. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
1982
 “Building on Empirical Foundations”. Perspectives on Historical Linguistics ed. by Winfred P. Lehmann & Yakov Malkiel, 17–92. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
1992
 “Evidence for Regular Change in English Dialect Geography”. History of Englishes: New methods and interpretations in historical linguistics ed. by Matti Rissanen et al., 42–71. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
1994
Principles of Linguistic Change. Volume I: Internal factors. Oxford & Cambridge, Mass.: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
1997a
 “Co-Existent Systems in African-American Vernacular English”. The Structure of African-American English: Structure, history and use ed. by Salikoko Mufwene, John Rickford, Guy Bailey & John Baugh, 110–153. London & New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
1997b
 (With Sharon Ash). “Understanding Birmingham”. Language Variety in the South Revisited ed. by Cynthia Bernstein, Thomas Nunnally & Robin Sabino, 508–573. Tuscaloosa, Ala.: University of Alabama Press.Google Scholar
2001a
Principles of Linguistic Change. Volume II: Social factors. Oxford & Cambridge, Mass.: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
2001b
 “Applying Our Knowledge of African English to the Problem of Raising Reading Levels in Inner-City Schools’. African American English: State of the art ed. by Sonja Lanehart, 299–317. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
In press With Sharon Ash and Charles Boberg). Atlas of North American English: Phonology and phonetics. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.