Article published in:
Language Problems and Language Planning
Vol. 40:2 (2016) ► pp. 163186
Gorenflo, L.J., Romaine, S., Mittermeier, R.A., & Walker-Painemilla, K
(2012) Co-occurrence of linguistic and biological diversity in biodiversity hotspots and high biodiversity wilderness areas. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 109/21: 8032–8037.
Hu Zhuanglin
(2001) An Introduction to Linguistics. Beijing: Beijing University Press.Google Scholar
Lewis, M.P
(Ed.) (2009) Ethnologue: Languages of the world (16th ed.). Dallas, Tex.: SIL International.Google Scholar
Lewis, M.P. & Simons, G.F
(2010) Simons. Assessing Endangerment: Expanding Fishman’s GIDS. Revue Roumaine de Linguistique 55/ 21: 103–120.Google Scholar
Phinney, J.S
(1996) When we talk about American ethnic groups, what do we mean? American Psychologist 51/9: 918–927. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
The Sixth Plenary Session of the Seventeenth CPC Central Committee
(2011, October 26). The Decision of the CPC Central Committee on Major Issues Pertaining to Deepening Reform of the Cultural System and Promoting the Great Development and Flourishing of Socialist Culture, Renmin Daily (Renmin Ribao). 1–11.Google Scholar
UNESCO Ad Hoc Expert Group on Endangered Languages
(2003) Language Vitality and Endangerment. Paris: The International Expert Meeting on UNESCO Programme Safeguarding of Endangered Languages.Google Scholar
Wang Yuanxin
(2010) Chinese ethnic languages and character, a kind of non-objection culture heritage. In Zhao Xueyi & Guan Kai (Eds.), Chinese Ethnic Non-objection Culture Heritage, Beijing: Minzu Press. 134 - 192.Google Scholar
Yao Chunlin
(2012) Energetic or Endangered: Case Study on Tibetan Language Use and Attitude in the First Villager Group of Juhua Village, a Tibetan-Chinese Bilingual Community. Chinese Sociolinguistics, 18/21, 63–69.Google Scholar
(2013a) Case Study on Language Use and Attitude in Maketang Town under Urbanization. Language Research 141: 181–189.Google Scholar
(2013b) How Urbanization Affects the Language Life in Amdo Dialect Region: Case Study on Tibetan Use and Attitude in Huazangsi Town. Journal of the Central University for Nationalities (Philosophy and Social Sciences Edition) 61: 153–159.Google Scholar
Zuckermann, G., & Walsh, M
(2011) Stop, Revive, Survive!: Lessons from the Hebrew Revival Applicable to the Reclamation, Maintenance and Empowerment of Aboriginal Languages and Cultures. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 31(1), 111–127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zuckermann, G., Yao Chunlin, & Jia, Xu
(2012) Universal Constraints and Mechanisms in the Reclamation and Empowerment of Endangered Languages and Dialects. World Ethno-National Studies, 61, 66–73.Google Scholar
Zuckermann, G., & Yao, Chunlin
(2014) Native Title Rights and the Compensation for the Loss of Aboriginal Languages. Journal of Peking University (Philosophy and Social Sciences), 11, 156–163.Google Scholar
Zuckermann, G
(2009) Hybridity Versus Revivability: Multiple Causation, Forms and Patterns. Journal of Language Contact, 2(2), 40–67. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Gan, Yongtao & Sude Sude
2021. Bilingual students’ attitudes toward the Tibetan language. Language Problems and Language Planning 45:1  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 april 2022. 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.