Review published in:
Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages
Vol. 31:1 (2016) ► pp. 217222
References

References

Faraclas, Nicholas
1990From Old Guinea to Papua New Guinea: A comparative study of Nigerian Pidgin and Tok Pisin. In John Verhaar (ed.), Melanesian Pidgin and Tok Pisin [Studies in Language 20], 91–169. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewis, C.S.
1955Surprised by joy. New York: Harcourt, Brace & World.Google Scholar
Lewis, M. Paul
(ed.) 2009Ethnologue: Languages of the World (16th edition). Dallas: SIL International. Online version: http://​www​.ethnologue​.com/ (5 February, 2013).Google Scholar
Lipski, John M.
2002The role of the city in the formation of Spanish American dialect zones. http://​www​.personal​.psu​.edu​/jml34​/city​.pdf (8 February, 2013).
McWhorter, John H.
2005Defining creole. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Migge, Bettina & Norval Smith
(eds.) 2007Substrate influence in creole formation [special issue of Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages 22 (1)]. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mufwene, Salikoko S.
2001The ecology of language evolution [Cambridge Approaches to Language Contact]. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Parkvall, Mikael
2000Out of Africa: African influences in Atlantic creoles. London: Battlebridge Publications.Google Scholar
Siegel, Jeff
2008In praise of the cafeteria principle: Language mixing in Hawai’i Creole. In Susanne Michaelis (ed.), Roots of creole structures: Weighing the contribution of substrates and superstrates [Creole Language Library 33], 59–82. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wald, Benji
2007Sub-Saharan Africa. In R.E. Asher & Christopher Moseley (eds.), Atlas of the world’s languages (2nd edition), 301–337. London: Routledge.Google Scholar