Article published in:
Journal of Language and Politics
Vol. 15:4 (2016) ► pp. 468491
References

References

Agha, Asif
2007aLanguage and Social Relations. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
2007b “Recombinant Selves in Mass Mediated Spacetime.”Language & Communication 27 (3): 320–335. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
American Community Survey
2012Lino Lakes: Language Spoken at Home. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office.Google Scholar
Applebome, Peter
2010 “Small New York Town Makes English the Law.” New York Times, May 12.Google Scholar
Backhaus, Peter
2012 “Language Policy at the Municipal Level.” In Cambridge Handbook of Language Policy, ed. by Bernard Spolsky, 226–242. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail M.
1981The Dialogic Imagination. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Baron, Dennis
1990The English-only Question: An official language for Americans? New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Bauman, Richard, and Charles L. Briggs
2003Voices of Modernity: Language Ideologies and the Politics of Inequality. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, Jan
2010The Sociolinguistics of Globalization. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Canagarajah, A. Suresh
(ed) 2005Reclaiming the Local in Language Policy and Practice. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Cienki, Alan J.
2004 “Bush’s and Gore’s Language and Gestures in the 2000 US Presidential Debates: A Test Case for Two Models of Metaphors.” Journal of Language and Politics 3 (3): 409–440. Crossref[ p. 489 ]Google Scholar
Crawford, James
1989Bilingual Education: History, Politics, Theory, and Practice. Trenton, NJ: Crane Publishing.Google Scholar
1992Hold your Tongue: Bilingualism and the Politics of English Only. New York: Addison Wesley Publishing Company.Google Scholar
Davidson, Deanna
2007 “East Spaces in West Times: Deictic Reference and Political Self-positioning in a Post-socialist East German Chronotope.” Language & Communication 27 (3): 212–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Cillia, Rudolf, Martin Reisigl, and Ruth Wodak
1999 “The Discursive Construction of National Identities.” Discourse & Society 10 (2): 149–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dick, Hilary Parsons
2010 “Imagined Lives and Modernist Chronotopes in Mexican Nonmigrant Discourse.” American Ethnologist 37 (2): 275–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Making Immigrants Illegal in Small-Town USA.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 21 (1): 35–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Di Masso, Andrés, Angela Castrechini, and Sergi Valera
2014 “Displacing Xeno-racism: The Discursive Legitimation of Native Supremacy through Everyday Accounts of ‘Urban Insecurity.’Discourse & Society 25 (3): 341–361. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doyle, Niki
2009 “Albertville Adopts English as Official Language.” AL.com (Alabama), June 2.Google Scholar
Duchêne, Alexandre, and Monica Heller
(eds.) 2012Language in Late Capitalism: Pride and Profit. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
1994 “Professional Vision.” American Anthropologist 96 (3): 606–633. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heller, Monica
2011Paths to Post-Nationalism: A Critical Ethnography of Language and Identity. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Horner, Bruce, Min-Zhan Lu, Jacqueline Jones Royster, and John Trimbur
2011 “Language Difference in Writing: Toward a Translingual Approach.” College English 73 (3): 303–321.Google Scholar
Hult, Francis M.
2010 “Analysis of Language Policy Discourses across the Scales of Space and Time.” International Journal of the Sociology of Language 202: 7–24.Google Scholar
Jack, Jordynn
2006 “Chronotopes: Forms of Time in Rhetorical Argument.” College English 69 (1): 52–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, David Cassels
2009 “Ethnography of Language Policy.” Language Policy 8 (2): 139–159. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, Eric J. and David Cassels Johnson
2015 “Language Policy and Bilingual Education in Arizona and Washington State.” International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism 18 (1): 92–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnstone, Barbara
2013Speaking Pittsburghese: The Story of a Dialect. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Irvine, Judith T. and Susan Gal
2000 “Language Ideology and Linguistic Differentiation.” In Regimes of Language, ed. by Paul V. Kroskrity, 35–84. Santa Fe, NM: School of American Research Press.Google Scholar
Knezevich, Alison
2012 “Maryland Counties Seek to Make English Official Language. Baltimore Sun, March 11.Google Scholar
Kotlowitz, Alex
2007 “Our Town.” New York Times, August 5.[ p. 490 ]Google Scholar
Kremer, Rich
2014 “Polk County Makes English its Official Language.” Wisconsin Public Radio, January 30.Google Scholar
Lawton, Rachele
2008 “Language Policy and Ideology in the United States: A Critical Analysis of ‘English Only’ Discourse.” Papers from the Lancaster University Postgraduate Conference in Linguistics and Language Teaching, Vol. 2, ed. by Majid Khosravinik and Alexandra Polyzou, 78–103. University of Lancaster.Google Scholar
Leeman, Jennifer
2004 “Racializing Language: A History of Linguistic Ideologies in the US Census.” Journal of Language and Politics 3 (3): 507–534. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lempert, Michael, and Michael Silverstein
2012Creatures of Politics: Media, Message, and the American Presidency. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Lillis, Theresa, and Mary Jane Curry
2010Academic Writing in a Global Context: The Politics and Practices of Publishing in English. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Lo Bianco, Joseph
2007 “Protecting English in an Anglophone Age.” In International Handbook of English Language Teaching, ed. by Jim Cummins and Chris Davison, 169–183. New York: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marschall, Melissa J., Elizabeth Rigby, and Jasmine Jenkins
2011 “Do State Policies Constrain Local Actors? The Impact of English Only Laws on Language Instruction in Public Schools.” Publius: The Journal Of Federalism 41 (4): 586–609. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
May, Stephen
2001Language and Minority Rights: Ethnicity, Nationalism, and the Politics of Language. Harlow, UK: Longman.Google Scholar
McCarty, Teresa L.
(ed) 2011Ethnography and Language Policy. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Menken, Kate
2008English Learners Left Behind: Standardized Testing as Language Policy. Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Money Magazine
2011 “Best Places to Live.” CNNMoney, December 5.Google Scholar
Norris, Sigrid
2004Analyzing Multimodal Interaction: A Methodological Framework. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Pennycook, Alastair
1998English and the Discourses of Colonialism. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2010Language as a Local Practice. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Perrin, Daniel
2011 “Language Policy, Tacit Knowledge, and Institutional Learning: The Case of the Swiss Public Service Broadcaster SRG SSR.” Current Issues in Language Planning 12 (3): 331–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Petersoo, Pille
2007 “What Does ‘We’ Mean?: National Deixis in the Media.” Journal of Language & Politics 6 (3): 419–436. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pietikäinen, Sari
2013 “Spatial interaction in Sámiland: Regulative and Transitory Chronotopes in the Dynamic Multilingual Landscape of an Indigenous Sámi Village.” International Journal of Bilingualism 18 (5): 478–490. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pratt, Mary Louise
2012 “ ‘If English was Good Enough for Jesus…’: Monolinguismo y Mala Fe.” Critical Multilingualism Studies 1 (1): 12–30.Google Scholar
Prior, Paul, and Jody Shipka
2003 “Chronotopic Lamination: Tracing the Contours of Literate Activity.” In Writing Selves/Writing Societies: Research from Activity Perspectives, ed. by Charles Bazerman and David R. Russell, 180–238. Fort Collins, CO: The WAC Clearinghouse.Google Scholar
ProEnglish
2007 “Texas Town’s English Ordinance has Teeth.” The ProEnglish Advocate 13 (1): 7–8.Google Scholar
2008 “ProEnglish helps Nashville English Initiative Qualify for Ballot.” The ProEnglish Advocate 14 (3): 2.Google Scholar
2010 “ProEnglish Fights for Lino Lakes’ Official English Victory.” The ProEnglish Advocate 16 (3): 1.[ p. 491 ]Google Scholar
Ramanathan, Vaidehi, and Brian Morgan
2007 “TESOL and Policy Enactments: Perspectives from Practice.” TESOL Quarterly 41 (3): 447–463. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rosario, Ruben
2011 “Flak aside, English-only Bill is Still Pure Pandering.” St. Paul Pioneer Press (St. Paul, Minnesota), January 22.Google Scholar
Silverstein, Michael
1979 “Language Structure and Linguistic Ideology.” In The Elements: A Parasession on Linguistic Units and Levels, ed. by Paul R. Clyne, William F. Hanks, and Carol L. Hofbauer, 193–247. Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
2003 “The Whens and Wheres’-as well as Hows’-of Ethnolinguistic Recognition.” Public Culture 15 (3): 531–557. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spolsky, Bernard
2004Language Policy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
2009Language Management. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Staub, Andrew
2010 “Forty Fort Council Rejects English-only Ordinance.” Citizens Voice (Luzerne County, Pennsylvania), September 8.Google Scholar
Tardy, Christine M.
2009 “ ‘Press 1 for English’: Textual and Ideological Networks in a Newspaper Debate on US Language Policy.” Discourse and Society 20 (2): 265–286. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Enacting and Transforming Local Language Policies.” College Composition and Communication 62 (4): 634–661.Google Scholar
The Economist
2010 “English Only Spoken Here.” July 16.Google Scholar
Trimbur, John
2006 “Linguistic Memory and the Politics of U.S. English.” College English 68 (6): 575–588. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
U. S. Census Bureau
2010Lino Lakes QuickFacts. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office.Google Scholar
Wiley, Terrence G.
1998 “The Imposition of World War I Era English-only Policies and the Fate of German in North America.” In Language and Politics in the United States and Canada: Myths and Realities, ed. by Thomas Ricento and Barbara Burnaby, 211–241. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Wilgoren, Jodi
2002 “Divided by a Call for a Common Language.” New York Times, July 19.Google Scholar
Woolard, Kathryn A.
2008 “Language and Identity Choice in Catalonia: The Interplay of Contrasting Ideologies of Linguistic Authority.” In Lengua, Nacion, e Identidad: La Regulación del Plurilingüismo en España y América Latina, ed. by Kirsten Süselbeck, Ulrike Mühlschlegel, and Peter Masson, pp. 303–323. Frankfurt am Main: Vervuert/Madrid: Iberoamericana.Google Scholar
2013 “Is the Personal Political? Chronotopes and Changing Stances toward Catalan Language and Identity.” International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism 16 (2): 210–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wortham, Stanton, and Catherine Rhodes
2012 “The Production of Relevant Scales: Social Identification of Migrants during Rapid Demographic Change in One American Town.” Applied Linguistics Review 3 (1): 75–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wright, Zeke
2011 “English-only town law is rescinded in Jackson, N.Y. Revote follows letter from AG.Bennington Banner (Bennington, Vermont), June 3.Google Scholar
Young, Blaine
2012 “Interview with Suzanne Bibby.” The Blaine Young Show (Frederick, Maryland), February 22. https://​www​.youtube​.com​/watch​?v​=NGaio3PMn5w.
Yuen, Laura
2012 “English-only Measure still Divides Lino Lakes.” Minnesota Public Radio, March 12.[ p. 492 ]Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Djuraeva, Madina
2021. Multilingualism, nation branding, and the ownership of English in Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan. World Englishes Crossref logo
Flowers, Katherine S.
2021. Upscaling and downscaling: Negotiating scale in the English‐only movement. Journal of Sociolinguistics 25:2  pp. 235 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 january 2022. 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.