References

References

Blom, J. and Gumperz, J.J.
(1972) Social Meaning in Linguistic Structures: Code Switching in Northern Norway. In: J.J. Gumperz and D. Hymes (Eds.), Directions in Sociolinguistics. New York Holt, Rinehart, and Winston.Google Scholar
Brosnahan, L.F.
(1963) Some historical cases of language imposition. In, John F. Spencer (Ed.), Language in Africa (pp. 7–24). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Chan, W.K.K.
(1999) Selling goods and promoting a new commercial culture: the four department stores on Nanjing Road, 1917–1937. In Cochran, S. (Ed), Inventing Nanjing Road: Commercial Culture in Shanghai, 1900–1945, Cornell University, East Asia Program, Ithaca, NY, pp. 19–36.Google Scholar
Chao, Yuen Ren
(1976) My linguistic autobiography. In Anwar S. Dil (Ed.), Aspects of Chinese Sociolinguistics: Essays by Yuen Ren Chao (pp. 1–20). Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Chao, Linda and Myers, Ramon H.
(1998) China’s Consumer Revolution: the 1990s and beyond. Journal of Contemporary China 7(18): 351–368. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, Ping
(1999) Modern Chinese: History and Sociolinguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cheng, C.C.
(1997) Measuring Relationship among Dialects: DOC and Related Resources, Computational Linguistics & Chinese Language Processing 2(1), 41–72.Google Scholar
Chu, Xiaoquan
(2001) Linguistic diversity in Shanghai. Journal of Asian Pacific Communication, 11 (1): 17–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, H.H.
(1996) Using Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cochran, S.
(1999) Commercial culture in Shanghai, 1900–1945: imported or invented? Cut short or sustained? In, Cochran, S. (Ed), Inventing Nanjing Road: Commercial Culture in Shanghai, 1900–1945, Cornell University, East Asia Program, Ithaca, NY, pp. 3–18.Google Scholar
Cooper, Robert L.
(1980) Sociolinguistic Surveys: The State of the Art. Applied Linguistics 1/2, 113–128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, Robert L. and Susan Carpenter
(1976) Language in the market. In, M.L. Bender et al. (Eds), Language in Ethiopia (pp. 244–255). London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
De Swaan, Abram
(2010) Chinese in the World Language System. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 35–62). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Dong, Stella
(2001) Shanghai: The Rise and Fall of a Decadent City 1842–1949. New York: HarperCollins.Google Scholar
Fishman, Joshua A.
(1972) Sociolinguistics: a brief introduction. Rowley, Mass.: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Gamble, J.
(2003) Shanghai in Transition: Changing Perspectives and Social Contours of a Chinese Metropolis, Routledge Curzon, London.Google Scholar
Giles, H. and Johnson, P.
(1987) Ethnolinguistic identity theory: a social psychological approach to language maintenance. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 68: 256–269.Google Scholar
Goodman, Bryna
(1995) Native place, city, and nation: Regional networks and identities in Shanghai, 1853–1937. Berkeley and Los Angle: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Gumperz, John J.
(1965) The Speech Community. Encyclopedia of the social Sciences 9(3): 382–386. (Reprinted in P.P. Giglioli (Ed.), Language and Social Context. Harmondworth: Penguin, 1972.)Google Scholar
(2002) Recent Developments in Interactional Sociolinguistics. Paper presented at the 1 st International Conference of Chinese Sociolinguistics, Beijing Language and Culture University, Peking, September 7-9.
Gumperz, John J. and Hymes, D.
(Eds.) (1972) Directions in Sociolinguistics. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston.Google Scholar
Guo, Xi
(2004) Zhongguo Shehui Yuyanxue (Chinese Sociolinguistics). Hangzhou: Zhejiang University Press.Google Scholar
Herman, S.
(1961) Explorations in the social psychology of language choice. Human Relations, 14: 149–164. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Honig, Emily
(1992) Migrant Culture in Shanghai: In search of a Subei identity. In, Shanghai Sojourners, Frederic Wakeman & Wen-hsin Yeh (Eds.), 239–265. Berkeley: University of California.Google Scholar
Jiang, Bingbing
(2006) ‘An Investigation on Shanghai Youngster’s Use of ChineseThe Journal of Chinese Socioinguistics 1: 47–58.Google Scholar
JiT
(2008) Journeys in Time. China Central Television.Google Scholar
Johnson, L.C.
(1995) Shanghai: From Market Town to Treaty Port, 1074–1858, Stanford University Press, Stanford, CA.Google Scholar
Kerswill, Paul
(1995) Dialects converging: rural speech in urban Norway. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Kerswill, Paul and Williams, Ann
(2005) New Towns and Koineisation: linguistic and social correlates. Linguistics 43(5): 1023–1048. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1972) Sociolinguistic Patterns. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Lu, Hanchao
(1999) Beyond the Neon Lights: Everyday Shanghai in the Early Twentieth Century. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Nield, Robert
(2010) The China Coast: Trade and the First Treaty Ports. Hong Kong: Joint Publishing.Google Scholar
Qian, Nairong
(1991) The Changes in the Shanghai Dialect. In William S.Y. Wang (Ed.), Languages and Dialects of China, (pp. 377-427). Journal of Chinese Linguistics, Monograph Series 3.Google Scholar
(2005) Shanghai yuyan fazhanshi (History of the Shanghai Language). Shanghai Renmin Chubanshe (Shanghai People’s Press).Google Scholar
(2010) The Spread of Shanghainese to Nanqiao Fengxian District. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 35–62). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Shanghai
(1935/2008) All about Shanghai and environs: The 1934-35 Standard Guide Book. Shanghai: The University Press. | Hong Kong: Earnshaw Books, with a new foreword by Peter Hibbard, 2008, 2013.Google Scholar
SSY
(2011) Shanghai Tongji Nianjian (Shanghai Statistical Yearbook for the year 2011). Beijing: China Statistics Press.Google Scholar
Tang, Chaoju and Van Heuven, Vincent J.
(2010) Predicting Mutual Intelligibility in Chinese Dialects from Subjective and Objective Linguistic Similarity. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 91–119). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Tayfel, H. and Turner, J.C.
(1986) The Social Identity Theory of Intergroup Behaviour. In S. Worchel and W.G. Austin (Eds.), Psychology of Intergroup Relations (pp. 7–24). Chicago, IL: Nelson-Hall.Google Scholar
Trudgill, P.
(1974) The Social differentiation of English in Norwich. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1986) Dialects in contact. New York: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2000) Sociolinguistics: An Introduction to Language and Society, 4th edition. London: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Tsou, B.K., Chin, A.C., and Mok, K.
(2010) Accelerated Urbanization, Triglossia and Language Shift: A Case Study of Sanya of Hainan Province. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 269–282). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Turgaud, G., LaPolla, R.J.
(2003) The Sino-Tibetan Languages. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Van den Berg, M.E.
(1986) Language Planning and language Use in Taiwan: social identity, language accommodation, and language choice behaviour. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 59, 97–116.Google Scholar
(2005).Vitality, Identity, and Language Spread: the Case of Shanghainese. Journal of Chinese Sociolinguistics 5/2, 225–235.Google Scholar
(2010) Socio-economic Stratification in the Guangzhou Speech Community: Language Behaviour in Shopping Areas of Yuexiu and Tianhe Districts. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 236–268). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Warra, Carrie
(1999) Invention, Industry, Art: The Commercialization of Culture in Republican Art Magazines. In Cochran, S. (Ed), Inventing Nanjing Road: Commercial Culture in Shanghai, 1900–1945, Cornell University, East Asia Program, Ithaca, NY, pp. 61–90.Google Scholar
Wu, W.
(1999) City profile: Shanghai. Cities: The International Journal for Urban Policy and Planning 16 (3), 207–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Xu, Daming
(2010) The Development of the Baotou Speech Community: A Quantitative Study of Nasal Variation in Mandarin Chinese. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 120–140). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Xue, Caide
(2010) A Study of the Language Behaviour of Shanghai Residents. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 164–183). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Yeh, Wen-hsin
(2008) Shanghai Splendor: A Cultural History, 1843–1949. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
You, Rujie
(2010) Language competition in Shanghai. In, M.E. van den Berg and Daming Xu (Eds.), Industrialization and the Restructuring of Speech Communities in China and Europe (pp. 141–163). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Zhan, Bohui
(1993) “Putonghua ‘Nanxia’ yu Yue fangyan ‘Beishang’” (‘Southbound’ Putonghua and ‘Northbound’ Cantonese). Xueshu Yanjiu 4, 67–72.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Snow, Don, Shen Senyao & Zhou Xiayun
2018. A short history of written Wu, Part II: Written Shanghainese . Global Chinese 4:2  pp. 217 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 september 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.