Article published in:
Styles, Standards and Meaning in Lesser-Studied Languages
Edited by Uri Horesh, Jonathan R. Kasstan and Miriam Meyerhoff
[Language Ecology 4:1] 2020
► pp. 115130
References

References

Ansaldo, Umberto; Lisa Lim; and Salikoko S. Mufwene
2007The sociolinguistic history of the Peranakans: What it tells us about “creolization.” Deconstructing Creole. Typological Studies in Language. 731, ed. by Umberto Ansaldo, Stephen Matthews, and Lisa Lim, 203–226. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bell, Allan
1984Language style as audience design. Language in Society 131.145–204. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boersma, Paul; and David Weenink
2013Praat: doing phonetics by computer [Computer program]. Version 5.3.59, retrieved 20 November 2013 from http://​www​.praat​.org/
Calder, Jeremy
2019The fierceness of fronted /s/: Linguistic rhematization through visual transformation. Language in Society 481.31–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
D’Onofrio, Annette
2014Phonetic Detail and Dimensionality in Sound-shape Correspondences: Refining the Bouba-Kiki Paradigm. Language and Speech 571. SAGE Publications Ltd. 367–393. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drager, Katie
2013Experimental Methods in Sociolinguistics. Research Methods in Sociolinguistics: A practical guide, ed. by Janet Holmes and Kirk Hazen, 58–73. Oxford: Wiley Blackwell.Google Scholar
Eckert, Penelope
2019The limits of meaning: Social indexicality, variation, and the cline of interiority 95.27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Geertz, Clifford
1976The religion of Java. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Gonda, J.
1949The functions of word duplication in Indonesian languages. Lingua 21.170–197. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gordon, Matthew; and Jeffrey Heath
1998Sex, Sound Symbolism, and Sociolinguistics. Current Anthropology 391.421–449. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gwee, William Thian Hock
2006A Baba Malay Dictionary: The First Comprehensive Compendium of Straits Chinese Terms and Expressions. Singapore: Tuttle Publishing.Google Scholar
Kasstan, Jonathan R.
2019Emergent sociolinguistic variation in severe language endangerment. Language in Society 481.685–720. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hildebrandt, Kristine A.; Carmen Jany; and Wilson Silva
2017Introduction: Documenting Variation in Endangered Languages. Language Documentation & Conservation 131.1–5.Google Scholar
Kendall, Maurice George
1955Rank Correlation Methods. New York: Hafner Publishing Co.Google Scholar
Ladefoged, Peter; and Keith Johnson
2011A Course in Phonetics, Sixth Edition. International Edition. Canada: Wadsworth Cengage Learning.Google Scholar
Lambert, Wallace E.; Richard Hodgson; Robert C. Gardner; and Samuel Fillenbaum
1960Evaluational reactions to spoken languages. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 601.44–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, Nala H.
2014A grammar of Baba Malay with sociophonetic considerations. Manoa: University of Hawai’i PhD dissertation.Google Scholar
2019Peranakans in Singapore: Responses to language endangerment and documentation. (Ed.) Mário Pinharanda-Nunes and Cardoso, Hugo C. Language Documentation & Conservation. Special issue on Documentation and conservation of contact languages in Southeast Asia and East Asia: Current issues and ongoing initiatives 191.123–140.Google Scholar
2020Utilizing the Matched-guise as a Method of Examining Perceptual Change in an Endangered Creole. Applied Linguistics. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levon, Erez
2014Categories, stereotypes, and the linguistic perception of sexuality. Language in Society 431.539–566. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lim, Lisa
2016The art of losing: Beyond java, patois and postvernacular vitality – Repositioning the periphery in global Asian ecologies. Endangered languages and languages in danger: Issues of documentation, policy, and language rights, ed. by Luna Filipović and Martin Pütz, 283–312. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mansfield, John; and James Stanford
2017Documenting Sociolinguistic Variation in Lesser- studied Indigenous Communities: Challenges and Practical Solutions. Language Documentation & Conservation 131.116–136.Google Scholar
McCune, Keith Michael
1985The internal structure of Indonesian roots. Jakarta: Badan Penyelenggara Seri Nusa, Universitas Katolik Indonesia Atma Jaya.Google Scholar
McLeod, A. Ian
2014Kendall. R package version 2.2 http://​CRAN​.R​-project​.org​/packge​=kendall
Meyerhoff, Miriam
2019Unnatural bedfellows? The sociolinguistic analysis of variation and language documentation. Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand 491. Taylor & Francis. 229–241. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ohala, John J.
1994The frequency code underlies the sound-symbolic use of voice pitch. Sound symbolism, ed. By Leanne Hinton, Johanna Nichols and John J. Ohala, 222–236. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Omar, Asmah Haji
1986Sociolinguistic varieties of Malay. The Fergusonian impact: In honor of Charles A. Ferguson on the occasion of his 65th birthday. Sociolinguistics and the Sociology of Language Vol. 2, ed. by Joshua A. Fishman, Andrée Tabouret-Keller, Michael Clyne, Bh. Krishnamurti, and Mohamed Abdulaziz, 191–206. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Plichta, Bartłomiej
2013Akustyk: Speech analysis and synthesis plug-in for Praat. Previously available at: http://​github​.com​/akustyk
Poedjosoedarmo, Soepomo
1968Javanese speech levels. Indonesia 61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pratt, Teresa
2020Embodying “tech”: Articulatory setting, phonetic variation, and social meaning. Journal of Sociolinguistics 241.328–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Şahin, Hülya
2015Cross-linguistic influences: Dutch in contact with Papiamento and Turkish. LOT Dissertations Series, 405. Utrecht: Landelijke Onderzoekschool Taalwetenschap.Google Scholar
Sapir, Edward
1929A study in phonetic symbolism. Journal of Experimental Psychology 121. US: Psychological Review Company. 225–239. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Silverstein, Michael
1995Relative motivation in denotational and indexical sound symbolism of Wasco-Wishram Chinookan. Sound Symbolism, ed. by Johanna Nichols, John J. Ohala, and Leanne Hinton, 40–60. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press . https://​www​.cambridge​.org​/core​/books​/sound​-symbolism​/relative​-motivation​-in​-denotational​-and​-indexical​-sound​-symbolism​-of​-wascowishram​-chinookan​/6B073730B8FF6F5DC8F7FD0FAE10989A.   Crossref
Stevens, Alan M.
1965Language levels in Madurese. Language 411.294–302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tan, Chee Beng
1979Baba and Nyonya: a study of the ethnic identity of the Chinese Peranakan in Malacca. New York: Cornell University.Google Scholar
Wessing, Robert
1974Language levels in Sundanese. Man 91.5–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Willemsen, Jeron; and Ehm Hjort Miltersen
2020The expression of vulgarity, force, severity and size: phonaesthemic alternations in Reta and in other languages. Studies in Language. In press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar