Article published in:
Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages
Vol. 33:1 (2018) ► pp. 136173
References

References

Abdul, Aziz Mohd. Sharif
1981The Baba language. York, UK: University of York Master’s thesis.Google Scholar
Ansaldo, Umberto
2009Contact languages: Ecology and evolution in Asia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 169 ]
2010Surpass comparatives in Sinitic and beyond: Typology and grammaticalization. Linguistics 48(4). 919–950. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ansaldo, Umberto, Lisa Lim, & Salikoko S. Mufwene
2007The sociolinguistic history of the Peranakans: What it tells us about “creolization”. In Umberto Ansaldo, Stephen Matthews, & Lisa Lim (eds.), Deconstructing creole (Typological Studies in Language 73), 203–226. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ansaldo, Umberto & Stephen Matthews
1999The Minnan substrate and creolization in Baba Malay. Journal of Chinese Linguistics 27. 38–68.Google Scholar
Bakker, Peter, Aymeric Daval-Markussen, Mikael Parkvall, & Ingo Plag
2011Creoles are typologically distinct from non-creoles. Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages 26(1). 5–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bao, Zhiming
2015The making of vernacular Singapore English. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bodman, Nicholas C.
1955Spoken Amoy Hokkien, Volume 1. Kuala Lumpur: The Government of the Federation of Malaya.Google Scholar
Chan, Kim Boon
1891Chrita dahulu-kala nama-nya Gnoh Bee Yean (Orang lima bini) di jaman Beng Teow [Ancient story entitled Five beauties or Five wives during the Ming Dynasty]. Singapore: Kim Sek Chye Press.Google Scholar
Chia, Felix
1980The Babas. Singapore: Times Books International.Google Scholar
Chiang, Ker Chiu
1940Hokkien (Amoy) for beginners. Book Three. Singapore: Chin Fen Book Store.Google Scholar
Comrie, Bernard
1976Aspect: An introduction to the study of verbal aspect and related problems. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dorian, Nancy
2001Surprises in Sutherland: Linguistic variability amidst social uniformity. In Paul Newman & Martha Ratcliffe (eds.), Linguistic Fieldwork, 133–151. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fei, Hsin
1436Hsing-ch’a sheng-lan [The overall survey of the Star Raft]. (Republished in South China and Maritime Asia 4 in 1996 Translated by John Vivian Gottlieb Mills. edited and annotated by Roderich Ptak. Wiedsbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag).Google Scholar
Gwee, William
2006A Baba Malay dictionary. Singapore: Tuttle Publishing.Google Scholar
Haugen, Einar
1972The ecology of language. edited by Anwar S. Dil. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Lau, Aileen Guek Lin
1984Language death with particular reference to the Baba Malay of Singapore. York, UK: University of York Master’s thesis.Google Scholar
Lee, Gwyneth A. Mae-En
1999A descriptive grammar of spoken Peranakan. Singapore: National University of Singapore Honour’s thesis.Google Scholar
Lee, Nala H.
2009One substrate, two lexifiers and the lexifier effect. Singapore: National University of Singapore Master’s thesis.Google Scholar
2014A grammar of Baba Malay with sociophonetic considerations. Mānoa, HI: University of Hawai‘i dissertation.Google Scholar
Lee, Nala H. & John Van Way
2016Assessing levels of endangerment in the Catalogue of Endangered Languages (ELCat) using the Language Endangerment Index (LEI). Language in Society 45(2). 271–292. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lefebvre, Claire
1998Creole genesis and the acquisition of grammar: The case of Haitian Creole. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
[ p. 170 ]
Lim, Boon-Keng
1917The Chinese in Malaya. In W. Feldwick (ed.), Present day impressions of the Far East and prominent and progressive Chinese at home and abroad: The history, people, commerce, industries and resources of China, Hong Kong, Indo-China, Malaya and Netherlands India, 875–882. London: Globe Encyclopedia Co.Google Scholar
Lim, Lisa
2010Peranakan English in Singapore. In Daniel Schreier, Peter Trudgill, Edgar W. Schneider, & Jeffrey P. Williams (eds.), The lesser-known varieties of English: An introduction, 327–347. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lim, Sonny
1981Baba Malay: The language of the “Straits-born” Chinese. Melbourne, Australia: Monash University Master’s thesis.Google Scholar
1988Baba Malay: The language of the “Straits-born” Chinese. Papers in Western Austronesian Linguistics 3. 1–61.Google Scholar
Malaysia, Department of Statistics
2016Laporan kiraan permulaan: preliminary count report. Online version: https://​www​.statistics​.gov​.my
Marriott, Hayes
1921The peoples of Singapore: inhabitants and population. In Walter Makepeace, Gilbert E. Brooke, & Roland St. J. Braddell (eds), One hundred years of Singapore. Volume 1. London: John Murray. (Republished by the Oxford University Press in 1991. Introduction by C. M. Turnbull.)Google Scholar
Mintz, Malcom W.
1994A student grammar of Malay and Indonesia. Singapore: EPB Publishers.Google Scholar
Muysken, Pieter
1981Halfway through Quechua and Spanish: The case for relexification. In Arnold Highfield & Albert Valdman (eds.), Historicity and variation in creole studies, 52–78. Ann Arbour: Karoma.Google Scholar
Newbold, T. J.
1839Political and statistical accounts of the British Settlements in the Straits of Malacca. Volume 1. London: John Murray (Republished by Oxford University Press in 1971).Google Scholar
Omar, Asmah Haji & Rama Subbiah
1995An introduction to Malay Grammar. Kuala Lumpur: Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.Google Scholar
Pakir, Anne
1986A linguistic investigation of Baba Malay. Mānoa, HI: University of Hawai‘i dissertation.Google Scholar
1994Educational linguistics: looking to the East. In J. Alatis (ed.) Georgetown University Round Table on Languages and Linguistics, 370–83. Washington DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Pan, Lynn
(ed.) 2006The Encylopedia of the Chinese Overseas. 2nd edition. Singapore: Chinese Heritage Centre.Google Scholar
Payne, E. M. F.
1970Basic syntactic structures in Standard Malay. Kuala Lumpur: Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.Google Scholar
Piñol, Francisco
1928Gramática china del dialecto de Amoy [Grammar of the Chinese dialect of Amoy]. Hong Kong: Imprenta de Nazareth.Google Scholar
Purcell, Victor
1980The Chinese in Southeast Asia. Issued under the auspices of the Royal Institute of International Affairs. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Quah, Chiew Kin
1998Translating English affixes in Malay. Selangor: Faculty of Language Studies, Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia.Google Scholar
Rappa, Antonio L. & Lionel Wee
2006Language policy and modernity in Southeast Asia: Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, and Thailand. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
[ p. 171 ]
Roberts, Sarah J.
2004The emergence of Hawaiʻi Creole English in the early 20th century: The sociohistorical context of creole genesis. Stanford, CA: Stanford University dissertation.Google Scholar
Rudolph, Jürgen
1998Reconstructing identities: A social history of the Babas in Singapore. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing Ltd.Google Scholar
Siah, U. Chin
1848The Chinese in Singapore: General sketch of the numbers, tribes and avocations of the Chinese in Singapore. Journal of the Indian Archipelago and Eastern Asia 11. 283–290.Google Scholar
Siegel, Jeff
2003Substrate influence in creoles and the role of transfer in second language acquisition. Studies in Second Language Acquisition 25. 185–209. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Skinner, G. William
1996Creolized Chinese societies in Southeast Asia. In Anthony Reid & Kristine Aililunas-Rodgers (eds.), Sojourners and settlers: Histories of Southeast Asia and the Chinese, 51–93. Mānoa: University of Hawai‘i.Google Scholar
Song, Ong Siang
1923One hundred years’ history of the Chinese in Singapore. London: John Murray (Republished by Oxford University Press, with an introduction by Edwin Lee).Google Scholar
Stanford, James N. & Dennis R. Preston
2009Variation in indigenous minority languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stassen, Leon
2000AND-languages and WITH-language. Linguistic Typology, 4. 1–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stolz, Thomas, Cornelia Stroh, & Aina Urdze
2006On comitatives and related categories: A typological study with special focus on the languages of Europe. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter.Google Scholar
2013Comitatives and Instrumentals. In Matthew S. Dryer & Martin Haspelmath (eds.) The World Atlas of Language Structures Online. Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. (Available online at http://​wals​.info​/chapter​/52, Accessed on 2017-01-18.)
Tan, Bonny, Seow Leng Ang, & Noryati A. Samad
2007A Baba Malay bibliography: A select annotated listing of sources on the Peranakan Chinese in Singapore and Malaysia. Singapore: National Library Board.Google Scholar
Tan, Chee Beng
1979Baba and Nyonya: A study of the ethnic identity of the Chinese Peranakan in Malacca. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University dissertation.Google Scholar
1988The Baba of Melaka: Culture and identity of a Chinese Peranakan community in Malaysia. Petaling Jaya: Pelanduk Publications.Google Scholar
Thurgood, Elzbieta
1998A description of nineteenth century Baba Malay: A Malay variety influenced by language shift. Manoa, HI: University of Hawai’i dissertation.Google Scholar
Wade, Geoffrey Philip
1994The Ming-Shi-lu [Veritable records of the Ming dynasty]. Hong Kong: University of Hong Kong dissertation.Google Scholar
Wan, Boon Seng
1931Chrita dulu-kala bernama “ow liat kok chee” atau penghabisan liat kok, di zeman chin kok, chin si ong menjadi raja, dewa hye teow seng jin, berprang besar sama lam koon ong soon pin. [The ancient Ow Liat Kok Chee or the end of Liak Kok, during the time of the Chin Kingdom, Chin Si Ong became an emperor, and immortal Hye Tiow Seng Jin fought with Lam Koon Ong Soon Pin]. Singapore: Tak Seng Press.Google Scholar
[ p. 172 ]
1933Nyanyi-an: Extra-turns and pantons [Songs: Extra-turns and poems]. Singapore: Tai Seng Press.Google Scholar
Wang, Gungwu
1964The opening of relations between China and Malacca, 1403–5. In John Bastin & R. Roolvink (eds.), Malayan and Indonesian Studies: essays presented to Sir Richard Windstedt on his 85th birthday, 87–104. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Widodo, Johannes
2002A celebration of diversity: Zheng He and the origins of the pre-colonial coastal urban pattern in Southeast Asia. Journal of Southeast Asian Architecture 6. 11–22Google Scholar