Article published In:
Journal of Historical Pragmatics
Vol. 24:2 (2023) ► pp.302326


Proceedings against the Negroes of Pointe Coupee for the Crime of Revolution, 1795-05-02-01, Spanish Judicial Records
Louisiana Historical Center, New Orleans Jazz Museum, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Procès contre les Esclaves du Poste de Pointe Coupee, Original Acts of Pointe Coupee
, Volume 18801, Folders 1–265 25 April 1795 through 29 May 1795, Pointe Coupee Courthouse, New Roads, Louisiana.Google Scholar
Trial of Mina Conspirators in New Orleans, Legajo 168A
26 March 1792 to 8 April 1794, Papeles Procedentes de Cuba, Archivo General de Indias, Seville, Spain.Google Scholar
Bergs, Alexander
2015 “Linguistic Fingerprints of Authors and Scribes”. In Anita Auer, Daniel Schreier and Richard J. Watts (eds), Letter Writing and Language Change, 114–132. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berk-Seligson, Susan
2017The Bilingual Courtroom: Court Interpreters in the Judicial Process. (Second edition.) Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Cohen, Paul
2016 “Torture and Translation in the Multilingual Courtrooms of Early Modern France”. Renaissance Quarterly 69 (3): 899–939. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collins, Daniel E.
2006 “Speech Reporting and the Suppression of Orality in Seventeenth-Century Russian Trial Dossiers”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 7 (2): 265–292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan and Merja Kytö
2000 “Data in Historical Pragmatics”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 1 (2): 175–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Din, Gilbert C.
1999Spaniards, Planters, and Slaves: The Spanish Regulation of Slavery in Louisiana, 1763–1803. College Station, Texas: Texas A&M University Press.Google Scholar
Doty, Kathleen L.
2007 “Telling Tales: The Role of Scribes in Constructing the Discourse of the Salem Witchcraft Trials”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 8 (1): 25–41. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dourdy, Laura-Maï and Michela Spacagno
2020 “Donner la parole aux interrogés : une étude de l’oral représenté dans les comptes rendus de procès médiévaux aux XIVe et XVe siècles” [‘Making the Witnesses and Defendants Speak: A Study of Represented Speech in 14th and 15th Century Trial Accounts’]. Langages 217 (1): 119–132. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Evans, Mel
2017 “Royal Language and Reported Discourse in Sixteenth-Century Correspondence”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 18 (1): 30–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fronteira, Patricia, Susan Powell, Shadrick Small, Jenelle Thomas and Bryan Wagner
2022 “The 1791 and 1795 Slave Conspiracies in Pointe Coupée, Louisiana: A Geospatial Dataset”. Journal of Slavery & Data Preservation 3 (2): 30–37.Google Scholar
Grund, Peter
2007 “From Tongue to Text: The Transmission of the Salem Witchcraft Examination Records”. American Speech 82 (2): 119–150. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hall, Gwendolyn Midlo
1992Africans in Colonial Louisiana: The Development of Afro-Creole Culture in the Eighteenth Century. Baton Rouge, Louisiana: Louisiana State University Press.Google Scholar
Holmes, Jack D. L.
1970 “The Abortive Slave Revolt at Pointe Coupée, Louisiana, 1795”. Louisiana History: The Journal of the Louisiana Historical Association 11 (4): 341–362.Google Scholar
Jones, Taylor, Jessica Rose Kalbfeld, Ryan Hancock and Robin Clark
2019 “Testifying While Black: An Experimental Study of Court Reporter Accuracy in Transcription of African American English”. Language 95 (2): e216–e252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kinnaird, Lawrence
1946Spain in the Mississippi Valley, 1765–1794. Annual Report of the American Historical Association for the Year 1945, v.2–4. Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office.Google Scholar
Kryk-Kastovsky, Barbara
2000 “Representations of Orality in Early Modern English Trial Records”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 1 (2): 201–230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006 “Impoliteness in Early Modern English Courtroom Discourse”. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 7 (2): 213–243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kytö, Merja
2000 “Robert Keayne’s Notebooks: A Verbatim Record of Spoken English in Early Boston?” In Susan C. Herring, Pieter van Reenen and Lene Schøsler (eds), Textual Parameters in Older Languages, 273–308. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Lüdi, Georges
2009 “Confessions criminelles. Réflexions sociolinguistiques à propos d’un genre textuel au début de l’ère moderne” [‘Criminal Confessions: Sociolinguistic Reflections on a Textual Genre at the Beginning of the Modern Era’]. In Dorothée Aquino-Weber, Sara Cotelli and Andres Kristol (eds), Sociolinguistique historique du domaine gallo-roman : enjeux et méthodologies [‘ Historical Sociolinguistics of the Gallo-Roman Domain: Issues and Methodologies ’], 175–197. Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
McLaughlin, Mairi
2020 “La représentation de l’oral dans la Gazette d’Amsterdam à la fin du XVIIIe siècle” [‘The Representation of Spoken Language in the Gazette d’Amsterdam at the End of the Eighteenth Century’]. Langages 217 (1): 133–146. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marnette, Sophie
2004 “L’effacement énonciatif dans la presse contemporaine” [‘Enunciative Deletion in the Contemporary Press’]. Langages, no. 156: 51–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mellinkoff, David
1963The Language of the Law. Boston: Little, Brown and Co.Google Scholar
Picone, Michael D.
2015 “French Dialects of Louisiana: A Revised Typology”. In Michael D. Picone and Catherine Evans Davies (eds), New Perspectives on Language Variety in the South: Historical and Contemporary Approaches, 267–287. Tuscaloosa, Alabama: University of Alabama Press.Google Scholar
Puente Luna, José Carlos de la
2014 “The Many Tongues of the King: Indigenous Language Interpreters and the Making of the Spanish Empire”. Colonial Latin American Review 23 (2): 143–170. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rabatel, Alain
2003 “L’effacement énonciatif dans les discours représentés et ses effets pragmatiques de sous- et de surénonciation” [‘Enunciative Deletion in Reported Discourse and the Practical Effects of Over- and Underutterance’]. Estudios de lengua y literatura francesas 141: 33–61.Google Scholar
Rickford, John R. and Sharese King
2016 “Language and Linguistics on Trial: Hearing Rachel Jeantel (and Other Vernacular Speakers) in the Courtroom and Beyond”. Language 92 (4): 948–988. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schneider, Edgar W.
2013 “Investigating Variation and Change in Written Documents”. In J. K. Chambers and Natalie Schilling-Estes (eds), The Handbook of Language Variation and Change, Second, 67–96. Hoboken: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sessarego, Sandro
Small, Shadrick, Patricia Fronteira, Jenelle Thomas and Bryan Wagner
2022 “The 1791 and 1795 Slave Conspiracies in Pointe Coupée, Louisiana: A Bibliographic and Demographic Dataset”. Journal of Slavery & Data Preservation 3 (2): 21–29.Google Scholar
Sternberg, Meir
1982 “Proteus in Quotation-Land: Mimesis and the Forms of Reported Discourse”. Poetics Today 3 (2): 107–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
1989Talking Voices: Repetition, Dialogue and Imagery in Conversational Discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Tiersma, Peter M.
1993 “Linguistic Issues in the Law”. Judith Levi, Anne Graffam Walker, Robert W. Rieber and William A. Stewart (eds). Language 69 (1): 113–137. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wagner, Esther-Miriam, Ben Outhwaite and Bettina Beinhoff
2013 “Scribes and Language Change”. In Esther-Miriam Wagner, Ben Outhwaite and Bettina Beinhoff (eds), Scribes as Agents of Language Change, 3–18. Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walker, Anne Graffam
1986 “The Verbatim Record: The Myth and the Reality”. In Sue Fisher and Alexandra Dundas Todd (eds), Discourse and Institutional Authority: Medicine, Education, and Law, 205–222. (Volume 19: Advances in Discourse Processes.) Norwood, New Jersey: Ablex.Google Scholar
1990 “Language at Work in the Law: The Customs, Conventions, and Appellate Consequences of Court Reporting”. In Judith N. Levi and Anne Graffam Walker (eds), Language in the Judicial Process, 203–244. (Volume 5: Law, Society, and Policy.) New York and London: Plenum. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
White, Sophie
2019Voices of the Enslaved: Love, Labor, and Longing in French Louisiana. Chapel Hill, North Carolina: The University of North Carolina Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar