Article published in:
Linguistic Landscape
Vol. 4:2 (2018) ► pp. 178199
References

References

Bennet, E.
(2014) Public must accept rise in hawker food prices. The Straits Times, 15 August 2014. http://​www​.straitstimes​.com​/opinion​/public​-must​-accept​-rise​-in​-hawker​-food​-prices
Ben-Rafael, E., Shohamy, E., Amara, M. H., & Trumper-Hecht, N.
(2006) Linguistic land- scape as symbolic construction of the public space: The case of Israel. In D. Gorter (Ed.), Linguistic landscape Linguistic landscape: A new approach to multilingualism, (pp. 7–27). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Bletzer, K. V.
(2003) Latino naming practices of small-town businesses in rural Southern Florida. Ethnology, 42(3), 209–235.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, J.
(2013) Ethnography, superdiversity, and linguistic landscapes: Chronicles of complexity. Bristol: Multilingual Matters.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chow, J.
(2015) An emotional ode and a celebration of Our Singapore. Asia One 10 July 2015, retrieved 26 February 2018 from http://​www​.asiaone​.com​/singapore​/emotional​-ode​-and​-celebration​-our​-singapore
Chua, B. H.
(2016) Taking the street out of street food. In L. Kong & V. Sinha (Eds.), Food, foodways and foodscapes: Culture, community and consumption in post-colonial Singapore, (pp. 23–40). Singapore: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Davies, G.
(1992) The two ways in which retailers can be brands. International Journal of Retail & Distribution Management, 20(2), 24–34.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duruz, J.
(2016) The taste of retro: Nostalgia, sensory landscapes, and cosmopolitanism in Singapore. In L. Kong & V. Sinha (Eds.), Food, foodways and foodscapes: Culture, community and consumption in post-colonial Singapore, (pp. 133–158). Singapore: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Edmond, L. J.
(2017) An evolving mainstream: A linguistic landscapes analysis of migration and assimilation in Cary, NC. Second Language Studies, 35(2), 31–64.Google Scholar
Gentile, D.
(2015) All restaurants use these 22 name stereotypes. Thrillist 19 February 2015, retrieved 7 February 2018 from http://​www​.thrillist​.com​/eat​/nation​/restaurant​-stereotypes​-types​-of​-restaurant​-names
Ghani, A.
(2011) Success matters: How Singapore hawker centres came to be. IPS Update, May 2011.Google Scholar
Gordin, V., Trabskaya, J., & Zelenskaya, E.
(2016) The role of hotel restaurants in gastronomic place branding. International Journal of Culture, Tourism and Hospitality Research, 10(1), 81–90.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gorter, D.
(2016) Revitalization of a minority language in a multilingual context: changing linguistic landscapes. Paper presented at the 8th Linguistic Landscapes Workshop, University of Manchester.
Gupta, A. F.
(1994) The step-tongue: Children’s English in Singapore. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Hart, D. M., & Rogerson, C. M.
(1989) Hawkers in South Africa’s small urban centres: Planning and policy. Development Southern Africa, 6(3), 295–310.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Health Promotion Board
(2010) Report of the National nutrition survey 2010. Health Promotion Board, Singapore. https://​www​.hpb​.gov​.sg​/docs​/default​-source​/pdf​/nns​-2010​-report​.pdf​?sfvrsn​=18e3f172​_2
Johorkaki
2018Hill Street Fried Kway Teow in Chinatown Complex Food Centre 禧街炒粿条. Johor Kaki Food Travel 1 March 2018, retrieved 4 March 2018 from http://​johorkaki​.blogspot​.com​/2018​/03​/hill​-street​-fried​-kway​-teow​-in​.html
Khanna, R.
(2012) Singapore’s hawker stalls. Passage, May/June 2012 11.Google Scholar
Kong, L.
(2007) Singapore hawker centres: People, places, food. Singapore: National Environment Agency.Google Scholar
Kong, L. & Sinha, V.
(Eds.) (2016) Food, foodways and foodscapes: Culture, community and consumption in post-colonial Singapore. Singapore: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Leimgruber, J. R. E.
(2013) The management of multilingualism in a city-state: Language policy in Singapore. In P. Siemund, I. Gogolin, M. Schulz, & J. Davydova (Eds.), Multilingualism and Language Contact in Urban Areas: Acquisition, development, teaching, communication, (pp. 229–258). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leow, G.
(2016) Hawker Guide: Ghim Moh Market and Food Centre. Hungry Go Where 11 May 2016, retrieved 6 April 2018 from http://​www​.hungrygowhere​.com​/gallery​/hawker​-guide​-ghim​-moh​-market​-and​-food​-centre​-*gid​-c9863101​/59630200
Lou, J. J.
(2007) Revitalizing Chinatown into a heterotopia: A geosemiotic analysis of shop signs in Washington, DC’s Chinatown. Space and Culture, 10(2), 145–169.Google Scholar
(2016) Shop sign as monument: The discursive recontextualization of a neon sign. Linguistic Landscape, 2(3), 211–222.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lu, T., Wu, N., & Luo, P.
(2009) Sedentarisation of Tibetan nomads. Conservation Biology, 23(5), 1074.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacGregor, L.
(2003) The language of shop signs in Tokyo. English Today, 19(1), 18–23.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mathur, N.
(2014) The Street Vendors Bill: Opportunities and challenges. Economic and Political Weekly, 49(10).Google Scholar
Mealey, J.
(2017) Choosing a restaurant name: Tips for naming a restaurant. The Balance 14 July 2017, retrieved 7 February 2018 from http://​www​.thebalance​.com​/choosing​-a​-restaurant​-name​-2888637
Muller, C.
(1998) Endorsed branding: The next step in restaurant-brand management. Cornell Hotel and Restaurant Administration Quarterly, 39(3), 90–96.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
OSU, Overseas Singaporean Unit
(2017) Singapore Day. Overseas Singaporean Unit website 23 August 2017, retrieved 26 February 2018 from https://​www​.overseassingaporean​.sg​/en​/event​/singapore​-day
Pavlenko, A.
(2010) Linguistic landscape of Kyiv, Ukraine: A diachronic study. In E. Shohamy, E. Ben-Rafael, & M. Barni (Eds.), Linguistic landscape in the city, (pp. 133–152). Bristol: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Peck, A., & Banda, F.
(2014) Observatory’s linguistic landscape: Semiotic appropriation and the reinvention of space. Social Semiotics, 24(3), 302–323.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ptackova, J.
(2011) Sedentarisation of Tibetan nomads in China: Implementation of the Nomadic settlement project in the Tibetan Amdo area, Qinghai and Sichuan Provinces. Pastoralism: Research, Policy and Practice, 1(4), 1–11.Google Scholar
Schlick, M.
(2003) The English of shop signs in Europe. English Today, 19(1), 3–17.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scollon, R., & Wong Scollon, S.
(2003) Discourses in place: Language in the material world. London: Routledge.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seetoh, K. F.
(2013) Our hawker centres – a UNESCO world heritage cultural icon. World Streetfood Congress 2013 Street food stories, retrieved 7 February 2018 from http://​wsfcongress​.com​/streetfoodstories​/our​-hawker​-centres​-a​-unesco​-world​-heritage​-cultural​-icon/
Sinha, V.
(2016) Mapping Singapore’s culinary landscape: Is anyone cooking? In L. Kong & V. Sinha (Eds.), Food, foodways and foodscapes: Culture, community and consumption in post-colonial Singapore, (pp. 159–184). Singapore: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Szala, J.
(2017) The new rules for naming your restaurant. QSR January 2017, retrieved 7 February 2018 from http://​www​.qsrmagazine​.com​/outside​-insights​/new​-rules​-naming​-your​-restaurant
Tan, D. G. L.
(1993) Values, nation building and control: The Singapore mass media in the next lap. Unpublished MA thesis, Edith Cowan University, Perth.Google Scholar
Tan, X. R. A.
(2016) Bloggers, critics and photographers in the mediation of food consumption. In L. Kong & V. Sinha (Eds.), Food, foodways and foodscapes: Culture, community and consumption in post-colonial Singapore, (pp. 185–207). Singapore: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Thio, K. L.
(1963) A study of twenty Singapore hawkers. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Malaya, Singapore.Google Scholar
Turnbull, C. M.
(1996) A history of Singapore: 1819-1988. Singapore: Oxford University Press, 3rd edition.Google Scholar
VisitSingapore.com
(2018) Eat & Drink. VisitSingapore​.com 2018, retrieved 26 February 2018 from http://​www​.visitsingapore​.com​/dining​-drinks​-singapore/
Wee Sile, A.
(2016) Singapore’s hawker stall families balance tradition, innovation to maintain food heritage. CNBC.com 20 June 2016, retrieved 25 February 2018 from http://​www​.cnbc​.com​/2016​/06​/20​/singapores​-hawker​-stall​-families​-balance​-tradition​-innovation​-to​-maintain​-food​-heritage​.html
Wong, D. C.
(1996) A theory of petty trading: The Jamaican higgler. The Economic Journal, 106(435), 507–518.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wong, S.
(2016) 9 hawker centres in land-scarce S’pore demolished to make way for something else. Mothership.sg 9 April 2016, retrieved 4 March 2018 from http://​mothership​.sg​/2016​/04​/9​-hawker​-centres​-in​-land​-scarce​-spore​-demolished​-to​-make​-way​-for​-something​-else/
Wu, Q. H. [ 吴庆辉
] (2014-08-27) 皇家山脚水仙门. 联合晚报. Retrieved 4 March 2018 from https://​singaporehistoryworkshop​.wordpress​.com​/2015​/07​/05​/皇家山脚水仙门/
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Bolton, Kingsley, Werner Botha & Siu‐Lun Lee
2020.  In The Handbook of Asian Englishes,  pp. 833 ff. Crossref logo
Leimgruber, Jakob R.E.
2020.  In Talking about Food [IMPACT: Studies in Language, Culture and Society, 47],  pp. 235 ff. Crossref logo
Starks, Donna & Nhan Phan
2019. An exploration of stasis and change: a park in the Old Quarter Hanoi as a palimpsest. Social Semiotics  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 05 february 2021. 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.