Forms of Address in the Spanish of the Americas

Editors
| Texas A&M University
| Oregon State University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027258090 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027267009 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
In the growing field of address research, Spanish emerges as one of the most complex Indo European languages. Firstly, it presents second person variation in its nominal, pronominal, and verbal systems. Moreover, several Spanish varieties have more than two address variants, which compete and mix in intricate ways. Forms of Address in the Spanish of the Americas showcases current research into this unique linguistic situation, by presenting the original research of twelve scholars from a variety of theoretical and methodological perspectives. The articles cover diachronic change and regional variation, pragmatics, dialect contact, attitudes, and identity. The contributions are contextualized through an introduction and the responses of three established experts, while a conclusion delineates a research agenda for the future. This collection in English is meant to reach scholars beyond the confines of Hispanic linguistics. It should be of interest to Romance linguists and specialists on second person variation across languages.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments
ix–x
Introduction: Addressing the research questions
María Irene Moyna
1–12
Section I: Diachronic change and regional variation
Voseo and tuteo, the countryside and the city: Voseo in Río de la Plata Spanish at the beginning of the 19th century
Virginia Bertolotti
15–34
Pragmatic forces in the evolution of voseo object pronouns from os to te in colonial Spanish
Ana Maria Diaz Collazos
35–62
Second person forms of address in New Mexican Spanish, 1687–1936
Israel Sanz-Sánchez
63–86
Sociolinguistic variation and change in Chilean voseo
Marcela Rivadeneira Valenzuela
87–118
Forms of address in historical and geographical context
Carlos Benavides
119–124
Section II: Pragmatics and dialect contact
Pragmatic variation in voseo and tuteo negative commands in Argentinian Spanish
Mary Johnson
127–148
Second person singular forms in Cali Colombian Spanish: Enhancing the envelope of variation
Gregory Newall
149–170
¿De dónde sos?: Differences between Argentine and Salvadoran voseo to tuteo accommodation in the United States
Travis Sorenson
171–196
Use and perception of the pronominal trio vos, , usted in a Nicaraguan community in Miami, Florida*
Karen López Alonzo
197–232
Second person forms in social context
Claudia Parodi
233–240
Section III: Forms of address, attitudes and identity
The changing system of Costa Rican pronouns of address: Tuteo, voseo, and ustedeo
Jim Michnowicz, J. Scott Despain and Rebecca Gorham
243–266
Reconceptualizing identity and context in the deployment of forms of address
Chase Wesley Raymond
267–288
Making the case for increased prestige of the vernacular: Medellín’s voseo
Joseph R. Weyers
289–304
“Fijáte…sabes que le digo yo”: Salvadoran voseo and tuteo in Oregon*
Michael R. Woods and Naomi Shin
305–324
Forms of address and community identity
Bettina Kluge
325–334
Conclusion: Creating an ecology of forms of address: Building upon what we know
Susana Rivera-Mills
335–340
Index
341–352
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Lappalainen, Hanna
2019.  In It’s not all about you [Topics in Address Research, 1],  pp. 100 ff. Crossref logo
Melgares, Jeriel
2018.  In Contemporary Trends in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics [Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 15],  pp. 191 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 04 july 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: CF/2ADS – Linguistics/Spanish
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2016011011