Article published in:
Linguistic Landscape
Vol. 7:1 (2021) ► pp. 6085
Alderman, D. H.
(2002) School names as cultural arenas: the naming of U.S. Public Schools after Martin Luther King, Jr., Urban Geography, 27(3), 601–626. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Austin, J. & Hickey, A.
(2008) Signing the school in neo-liberal times: the public pedagogy of being pedagogically public, The International Journal of Learning, 15 (1), 194–202.Google Scholar
Baker, J.
(2019) Struggling schools pitch for funding, The Sydney Morning Herald 20 August.Google Scholar
Baker, J. & Gladstone, N.
(2019) ‘No time to be kids’: the students travelling 100kms a day to attend a selective school, The Sydney Morning Herald 17 November.Google Scholar
Ball, S. & Youdell, D.
(2008) Hidden privatisation in education. Brussels: Education International.Google Scholar
Baroutsis, A.
(2016) Media accounts of school performance: reinforcing dominant practices of accountability, Journal of Education Policy, 31(5), 567–582. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bounds, M. & Morris, A.
(2006) Second wave gentrification in inner-city Sydney, Cities, 23(2), 99–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, P.
(1979) Distinction: a social critique of the judgement of taste. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Brown, K. D.
(2012) The linguistic landscape of educational spaces: language revitalisation and schools in southeastern Estonia. In Gorter, D., Marten, H. F. & Van Mensel, I. (Eds.) Minority languages in the linguistic landscape. (pp. 281–298). Basingstoke: Palgrave. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buckingham, J.
(2010) The rise of religious schools. Sydney: The Centre for Independent Studies.Google Scholar
Burnswoods, J. and Fletcher, J.
(1980) Sydney and the bush: a pictorial history of education in New South Wales. Sydney: New South Wales Department of Education.Google Scholar
Burwell, C. and Lenters, K.
(2015) Word on the street: investigating linguistic landscapes with urban Canadian youth, Pedagogies: An International Journal, 10(3), 201–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caldwell, B. J.
(2010) Is private schooling becoming the preferred the model of school choice in education, Journal of School Choice, 41: 378–397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cucchiara, M.
(2008) Re-branding urban schools: urban revitalization, social status, and marketing public schools to the upper middle class, Journal of Education Policy, 23(2), 165–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dowling, J.
(2019) Drivers record a fail when it comes to school zones. The Sydney Morning Herald, August 12.Google Scholar
Dressler, R.
(2015) “Signgeist: promoting bilingualism through the linguistic landscape of school signage”, International Journal of Multilingualism, 12(1), 128–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fitzsimmons, C.
(2019) “School market irks”, The Sun-Herald 19 May, 4–5.Google Scholar
Foucault, M.
(1986) Other spaces, Diacritics, 16(1), 22–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fuller, G.
(2002) The arrow – directional semiotics: wayfinding in transit, Social Semiotics, 12(3), 231–244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garfield, S.
(2010) Just my type: a book about fonts. London: Profile.Google Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1968) Asylums: essays on the social situation of mental patients and other inmates. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Gorter, D.
(2018) Linguistic landscapes and trends in the study of schoolscapes, Linguistics and Education, 441, 80–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gudis, C.
(2004) Buyways: billboards, automobiles and the American landscape. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hancock, A.
(2012) Capturing the linguistic landscape of Edinburgh: a pedagogical tool to investigate student teachers’ understandings of cultural and linguistic diversity. In Hélot, C., Barni, M., Janssens, R. & Bagna, C. (eds), Linguistic Landscapes, Multilingualism and Social Change. (pp. 249–266). Frankfurt: Peter Lang, Frankfurt.Google Scholar
Harper, D.
(2012) Visual sociology. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hermer, J.
(1996) Official graffiti of the everyday, Law and Society Review, 30(3), 455–480. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hickey, A.
(2010) When the street becomes a pedagogue. In Sandlin, J. A., Schultz, B. D. and Burdick, J. (Eds.) Handbook of public pedagogy: education and learning beyond schooling. (pp.161–170). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Jensen, O. B.
(2013) Mobile semiotics. In Adey, P., Bissell, D., Hannam, K., Merriman, P. & Sheller, M. (Eds.) The Routledge handbook of mobilities. (pp.566–574). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2014) Designing mobilities. Aalberg: University of Aalberg Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, N. B.
(1980) The material culture of public school classrooms: the symbolic integration of local schools and national culture. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 11(3), 173–190. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Juhlin, O. & Normark, D.
(2008) Public road signs as intermediate interaction, Space and Culture, 11(4), 383–408. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kallen, J. L.
(2010) Changing landscapes: language, space and policy in the Dublin linguistic landscape. In Jaworksi, A. & Thurlow, C. (Eds.) Semiotic landscapes: language, image, space. (pp.41–58). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Keller, D. B.
(2006) Hidden curriculum in school signage, International Journal of Applied Semiotics, 5(1–2), 185–191.Google Scholar
Kenway, J.
(2013) Challenging inequality in Australian schools: Gonski and beyond, Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education, 34(2), 286–308.Google Scholar
Kinneir, J.
(1980) Words and the buildings: the art and practice of public lettering. London: The Architectural Press.Google Scholar
Kress, G. & van Leeuwen, T.
(1996) Reading images: the grammar of visual design. London: RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
Latour, B. & Hermant, E.
(2006) Paris: invisible city. Trans. by Liz Carey-Libbrecht. Paris: Bruno Latour.Google Scholar
Lou, J. J.
(2010) Chinese on the side: the marginalization of Chinese in the linguistic and social landscapes of Chinatown in Washington, DC. In Shohamy, E., Ben-Rafael, E. & Barni, M. (Eds.) Linguistic landscape in the city. (pp.96–114). Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) The linguistic landscape of Chinatown: a sociolinguistic ethnography. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maddox, M.
(2014) Taking God to school: the end of Australia’s egalitarian education? Crows Nest, NSW: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
Malinowski, D.
(2009) Authorship in the linguistic landscape: a multimodal-performative view. In Shohamy, E. & Gorter, D. (ed.) Linguistic landscape: expanding the scenery. (pp.107–125). New York: Routledge 2009.Google Scholar
Metro-Rolland, Michelle M.
(2011) Tourists, signs and the city: the semiotics of culture in an urban landscape. Farnham: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Neethling, B.
(2015) Street names: a changing urban landscape. In Hough, C. (Ed.) The Oxford handbook of names and naming. (pp.151–153). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Przymus, S. D.
(2017) The subliminal influence of streetsigns in schoolscapes: elective vs. circumstantial indexicality in a tale of two Tucsons. Journal of Second Language Acquisition and Teaching. 241, 4–24.Google Scholar
Przymus, S. D. and Kohler, A. T.
(2018) SIGNS: uncovering the mechanisms by which messages in the linguistic influence language/race ideologies and educational opportunities. Linguistics and Education, 441, 58–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Puzey, G.
(2015) Linguistic landscapes. In Hough, C. (Ed.) The Oxford handbook of names and naming. (pp.396–409). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Reid, A.
(2019) Changing Australian education: how policy is taking us backwards and what can be done about it. Sydney: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
Rockwell, E.
(2005) Walls, fences and keys: the enclosure of rural indigenous schools. In Lawn, M. & Grosvenor, I. (Eds.) Materialities of schooling: design-technology-objects-routines. (pp.19–45). Oxford: Symposium Books.Google Scholar
Rose-Redwood, R.
(2009) Indexing the great ledger of the community: urban house numbering, city directories and the production of spatial legibility. In Berg, L. & Vuolteenaho, J. (Eds.) Critical toponymies: the contested politics of place naming. (pp. 199–225). Farnham: Ashgate 2009.Google Scholar
Rose-Redwood, R., Alderman, D. & Azaryhu, M.
(2010) Geographies of toponymic inscription: new direction in critical place-name studies, Progress in Human Geography, 34(4), 453–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Savela, T.
(2018) The advantages and disadvantages of quantitative methods in schoolscape research. Linguistics and Education, 44(3), 31–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sayer, P.
(2010) “Using the landscape as a pedagogical resource”, ELT Journal, 64(2), 143–154. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scollon, R. & Scollon, S. W.
(2003) Discourses in place: language in the material world. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sculle, K. A. & Jakle, J. A.
(2008) Signs in motion: a dynamic agent in landscape and place, Journal of Cultural Geography, 25 (1), 57–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seamon, D.
(1979) A geography of the lifeworld: movement, rest and encounter. London: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
Sebba, M.
(2010) Discourses in transit. In Jaworksi, A. & Thurlow, C. (Eds.) Semiotic landscapes: language, image, space. (pp.59–76). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Sherington, G. & Campbell, Craig
(2004) Australian Liberalism, the middle class and public education: from Henry Parkes to John Howard, Education Research and Perspectives, 31 (2): 59–77.Google Scholar
Siegert, B.
(2015) Cultural techniques: grid, filters, doors, and other articulations of the real. New York: Fordham University Press.Google Scholar
Smith, C., Parr, N. and Muhidin, S.
(2019) Mapping school’s NAPLAN results: a spatial inequality of school outcomes in Australia, Geographical Research, 57(2), 133–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, T.
(2006) The architecture of the aftermath. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Staiger, A.
(2005) School walls as battle grounds: technologies of power, space and identity. Pedagogica Historica, 41(4–5), 555–569. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Synott, J. & Symes, C.
(1995) The genealogy of the school: an iconography of badges and mottoes, British Journal of Sociology of Education, 16(2), 139–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Szabó, T. P.
(2015) The management of diversity in schoolscapes: an analysis of Hungarian practices. Apples  – Journal of Applied Language Studies, 9(1), 23–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tufi, S. & Blackwood, R.
(2010) Trademarks in the linguistic landscape: methodological and theoretical challenges in the qualifying brand names in the public space. International Journal of Multilingualism, 7(3), 197–210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Mensel, L., Vandebroucke, M. & Blackwood, R.
(2016) Linguistic landscapes. In Garcia, O., Flores, N. & Spotti, M. (Eds.) The Oxford handbook of language and society. (pp.423–449). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Wagner, A.
(2006) The rules of the road, a universal visual semiotics, International Journal for the Semiotics of Law, 191, 311–324. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walker, J. C. & Crump, S.
(1996) Real choice in education: public interest, state control and private freedom, Unicorn, 22(4), 24–38.Google Scholar
Windle, J.
(2009) The limits of school choice: some implications for accountability of selective practices and positional competition in Australian education. Critical Studies in Education, 50 (3), 231–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zukin, S.
(1995) The culture of cities. Cambridge, Mass.: Blackwell.Google Scholar