Linguistic Superdiversity in Urban Areas

Research approaches

Editors
| University of Hamburg
| University of Hamburg
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027214157 | EUR 75.00 | USD 113.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027271334 | EUR 75.00 | USD 113.00
 
Rapidly increasing migration flows contribute to the development of multiple forms of social and cultural differentiation in urban areas – or to ‘super-diversity’. Language diversity is an important part of the resulting new social and cultural constellations. Although linguistic diversity is not a new phenomenon per se, the response of individuals or education systems to it is still largely based on a monolingual habitus, associating one nation (or a region within a nation) to one language. Building on the top-quality expertise of researchers from different academic fields, the volume offers insights into the study of linguistic diversity from linguistic and education science perspectives. The studies derive from different countries, different disciplines, different research traditions and methodological approaches, all aiming towards a better understanding of actual linguistic reality and its consequences for individual language development and for education.

The book addresses an academic readership and experts who are interested in learning more about linguistic diversity as an inevitable effect of globalisation, and on ways to deal with this reality in research as well as practise in urban areas.

[Hamburg Studies on Linguistic Diversity, 2]  2013.  xi, 304 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
List of contributors
ix–xi
Introduction: Linguistic superdiversity in educational institutions
Joana Duarte and Ingrid Gogolin
1–24
Capturing superdiversity
Using correspondence analysis to model immigrant multilingualism over time
Robert W. Schrauf
27–44
Capturing diversity: Linguistic land- and soundscaping
Claudio Scarvaglieri, Angelika Redder, Ruth Pappenhagen and Bernhard Brehmer
45–74
Measuring language diversity in urban ecosystems
Hagen Peukert
75–96
Language acquisition and practice
Foreign language acquisition in heritage speakers: The acquisition of articles in L3-English 
by German-Turkish bilinguals
Tanja Kupisch, Neal Snape and Ilse Stangen
99–122
Heteroglossia in English complementary schools
Adrian Blackledge and Angela Creese
123–142
Enough is enough: The heuristics of authenticity in superdiversity
Jan Blommaert and Piia Varis
143–160
The primary classroom as a superdiverse hetero-normative space
Massimiliano Spotti
161–178
Assessing narrative development in bilingual first language acquisition: What can we learn from monolingual norms?
Enkeleida Kapia
179–190
Examples of language contact and change
Detecting historical continuity in a linguistically diverse urban area: The present perfect in modern Singapore English
Julia Davydova
193–226
Four decades of study of synchronic variation in varieties of Dutch. A sketch
Frans L. Hinskens
227–252
Language contact in heritage languages 
in the Netherlands
Suzanne Aalberse and Pieter Muysken
253–274
Chinese and globalization
Sjaak Kroon, Jan Blommaert and Dong Jie
275–296
Author index
297–300
Subject index
301–304
Cited by

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Fritz, Thomas
2018. Superdiversität vs. »Monokultur«. ÖDaF-Mitteilungen 34:1  pp. 73 ff. Crossref logo
Günther-van der Meij, Mirjam & Joana Duarte
2020.  In Envisioning TESOL through a Translanguaging Lens [Educational Linguistics, 45],  pp. 231 ff. Crossref logo
Hickey, Raymond
2020.  In The Handbook of Language Contact,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Linell, Per
2014. Interactivities, intersubjectivities and language: On dialogism and phenomenology. Language and Dialogue 4:2  pp. 165 ff. Crossref logo
Matras, Yaron & Alex Robertson
2015. Multilingualism in a post-industrial city: policy and practice in Manchester. Current Issues in Language Planning 16:3  pp. 296 ff. Crossref logo
Musolff, Andreas
2019.  In Migration and Media [Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture, 81],  pp. 339 ff. Crossref logo
Musolff, Andreas
2019. Hostility Towards immigrants’ languages in Britain: a backlash against ‘super-diversity’?. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 40:3  pp. 257 ff. Crossref logo
Pauwels, Anne
2014. The teaching of languages at university in the context of super-diversity. International Journal of Multilingualism 11:3  pp. 307 ff. Crossref logo
Sierens, Sven & Piet Van Avermaet
2017.  In Bilingual and Multilingual Education,  pp. 489 ff. Crossref logo
Ticheloven, Anouk, Elma Blom, Paul Leseman & Sarah McMonagle
2019. Translanguaging challenges in multilingual classrooms: scholar, teacher and student perspectives. International Journal of Multilingualism  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Wekker, Fenneke
2019. “We have to teach them diversity”: on demographic transformations and lived reality in an Amsterdam working-class neighbourhood. Ethnic and Racial Studies 42:1  pp. 89 ff. Crossref logo
H. Ekkehard Wolff
2019.  In The Cambridge Handbook of African Linguistics, Crossref logo
Yamamura, Sakura & Paul Lassalle
2020. Approximating entrepreneurial superdiversity: reconceptualizing the superdiversity debate in ethnic minority entrepreneurship. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 46:11  pp. 2218 ff. Crossref logo
Zipp, Lena
2019.  In The Cambridge Handbook of World Englishes,  pp. 120 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 06 october 2020. 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFB – Sociolinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2013029184 | Marc record