Article published in:
Linguistic Landscape
Vol. 6:3 (2020) ► pp. 265296
References

References

BBC
(2009) Row over ‘standard’ Hebrew signs. Retrieved on 8 August 2019, from http://​news​.bbc​.co​.uk​/1​/hi​/8148089​.stm
Ben-Rafael, E., Shohamy, E., Amara, M. H., & Trumper-Hecht, N.
(2006) Linguistic landscape as symbolic construction of the public space: The case of Israel. International Journal of Multilingualism, 3(1), 7–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bigon, L., & Dahamshe, A.
(2014) An anatomy of symbolic power: Israeli road-sign policy and the Palestinian minority. Environment and Planning D Society and Space, 32(4), 606–621. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bjerregaard, P., Curtis, T., & the Greenland Population Survey
(2002) Cultural change and mental health and Greenland: The association of childhood condition, language, and urbanization with mental health and suicidal thoughts among the Inuit of Greenland. Social Science & Medicine, 54(1), 33–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, J.
(2007) Sociolinguistics and discourse analysis: Orders of indexicality and polycentricity. Journal of Multicultural Discourses, 2(2), 115–130. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bradley, A., & DuBois, A.
(2010) NWA. In A. Bradley, & A. DuBois (Eds.), The anthology of rap (pp. 232–247). New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Central Intelligence Agency
Coupland, N.
(2012) Bilingualism on display: The framing of Welsh and English in Welsh public spaces. Language in Society, 41(1), 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Emmel, N.
(2013) Sampling and choosing cases in qualitative research: A realist approach. Los Angeles: SAGE. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frederiksen, K., & Olsen, C.
(2017) Det grønlandske sprog i dag: Rapport over det grønlandske sprog, standpunkt og anbefalinger. Nuuk: Saammaateqatigiinnissamut Isumalioqatigiissitaq.Google Scholar
Gorter, D.
(Ed.) (2006) Linguistic landscape: A new approach to multilingualism. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grenoble, L.
(2015) Leveraging language policy to effect change in the Arctic. In M. Jones (Ed.), Policy and planning for endangered languages (pp. 1–17). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grydehoj, A.
(2014) Constructing a centre on the periphery: Urbanization and urban design in the island city of Nuuk, Greenland. Island Studies Journal, 9(2), 205–222.Google Scholar
(2016) Navigating the binaries of island independence and dependence in Greenland: Decolonisation, political culture, and strategic services. Political Geography, 55, 102–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heller, M., Pujolar, J., & Duchêne, A.
(2014) Linguistic commodification in tourism. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 18(4), 539–566. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaworski, A., & Thurlow, C.
(Eds.) (2010) Semiotic landscapes: Language, image, space. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Johnson, D.
(2017) Linguistic landscaping and the assertion of twenty-first century Māori identity. Linguistic Landscape, 3(1), 1–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaae, B. C.
(2006) Greenland/Kalaallit Nunaat. In G. Baldacchino (Ed.), Extreme tourism: Lessons from the world’s cold water islands (pp. 101–112). Amsterdam: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kallen, J. L.
(2010) Changing landscapes: Language, space and policy in the Dublin linguistic landscape. In A. Jaworski, & C. Thurlow (Eds.) Semiotic landscapes: Language, image, space (pp. 41–58). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Kelly-Holmes, H.
(2013) ‘Translation in progress’: Centralizing and peripheralizing tensions in the practices of commercial actors in minority language tourist sites. In H. Kelly-Holmes, & S. Pietikäinen (Eds.), Multilingualism and the periphery (pp. 118–132). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kelly-Holmes, H., & Pietikäinen, S.
(Eds.) 2013Multilingualism and the periphery. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kleemann, N.
(Ed.) (2018) Greenland in figures. 15th revised edition. Nuuk: Statistics Greenland.Google Scholar
Kommuneqarfik Sermersooq
(2019) Det bliver nemmere at være turist. 13 March 2019, retrieved on 27 September 2019, from https://​sermersooq​.gl​/da​/nyheder​/2019​/3​/13​/Det​-bliver​-nemmere​-at​-vaere​-turist
Langgård, P.
(2001) Saperasi isumaqaleritsi – Grønlandsk domænevinding. Rapport til Sprogpolitisk referencegruppe præsenteret i november 2001. Nuuk: Oqaasileriffik.Google Scholar
Moriarty, M.
(2014a) Languages in motion: Multilingualism and mobility in the linguistic landscape. International Journal of Bilingualism, 18(5), 457–463. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Contesting language ideologies in the linguistic landscape of an Irish tourist town. International Journal of Bilingualism, 18(5), 464–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Møller, A.
(1988) Language policy and language planning after the establishment of the home rule in Greenland. Journal of Multilingual & Multicultural Development, 9(1–2), 177–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nanoq Media
(2020) http://​nanoqmedia​.gl​/kl​/kanal/, retrieved on 22 March 2020.
Papen, U.
(2015) Signs in cities: The discursive production and commodification of urban spaces. Sociolinguistic Studies, 9(1), 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Patton, M. Q.
(2002) Qualitative research and evaluation methods. 3rd edition. London: SAGE.Google Scholar
Pennycook, A.
(2009) Linguistic landscapes and the transgressive semiotics of graffiti. In E. Shohamy, & D. Gorter (Eds.) Linguistic landscape: Expanding the scenery (pp. 302–312). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Pietikäinen, S.
(2013) Heteroglossic authenticity in Sámi heritage tourism. In H. Kelly-Holmes, & S. Pietikäinen (Eds.) Multilingualism and the periphery (pp. 77–94). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) 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
Pietikäinen, S., Jaffe, A., Kelly-Holmes, H., & Coupland, N.
(2016) Sociolinguistics from the periphery: Small languages in new circumstances. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Puzey, G.
(2008) Planning the linguistic landscape: A comparative study of the use of minority languages in road signage in Norway, Scotland and Italy. Unpublished MA dissertation, University of Edinburgh.Google Scholar
Sermitsiaq
(2012) Se den nye, strengere sproglov. 8 February 2012, retrieved on 27 September 2019, from https://​sermitsiaq​.ag​/node​/117951
Scollon, R., & Scollon, S. W.
(2003) Discourses in place: Language in the material world. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shohamy, E., & Gorter, D.
(Eds.) (2009) Linguistic landscape: Expanding the scenery. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Soler-Carbonell, J.
(2015) Tallinn, a multilingual city in the era of globalisation: The challenges facing Estonian as a medium-sized language. In E. Boix-Fuster (Eds.), Urban diversities and language policies in medium-sized linguistic communities (pp. 85–111). Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valijärvi, R.-L., & Kahn, L.
(2018) The semiotic landscape in Nuuk, Greenland. In N. Ostler, V. Ferreira, & C. Moseley (Eds.), Communities in control: Learning tools and strategies for multilingual endangered language communities, Proceedings of FEL XXI (pp. 1–9). London and Leeuwarden: SOAS World Languages Institute and Mercator Research Centre.Google Scholar
Welsh Government
(2018) Traffic signs and road markings, retrieved on 8 September 2019, from https://​gov​.wales​/traffic​-signs​-and​-road​-markings
Wright, S.
(2004) Language policy and language planning from nationalism to globalisation. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar