List of John Benjamins publications for which Denise Angelo plays a role.
Insights from the perspective of language ecologies and new contact languages in Australia. Epistemological issue: The dynamics of bilingualism in language shift ecologies, Flores, Cristina and Neal Snape (eds.), pp. 88–922023.
The situations presented in the Grenoble & Osipov paper are compared and contrasted with some of those of endangered Indigenous languages contexts in Australia. We present a typology of Australian Indigenous language ecologies, and add discussion of a specific context that does not appear in… read more | Commentary
Same but different: Understanding language contact in Queensland Indigenous settlements. Land and Language in Cape York Peninsula and the Gulf Country, Verstraete, Jean-Christophe and Diane Hafner (eds.), pp. 383–4082016.
In this paper we examine the historical and social factors associated with language contact in three Queensland settlements – Yarrabah, Cherbourg and Woorabinda – and discuss the impact these may have had on the emergence of the English-lexified vernacular languages associated with these… read more | Article
Dodgy data, language invisibility and the implications for social inclusion: A critical analysis of indigenous student language data in Queensland schools. Linguistic Diversity and Social Inclusion in Australia, Piller, Ingrid (ed.), pp. 213–2332014.
As part of the ‘Bridging the Language Gap’ project undertaken with 86 State and Catholic schools across Queensland, the language competencies of Indigenous students have been found to be ‘invisible’ in several key and self-reinforcing ways in school system data. A proliferation of inaccurate,… read more | Article
Everywhere and nowhere: Invisibility of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander contact languages in education and Indigenous language contexts. Teaching Creole-Speaking Children: Issues, concerns and resolutions for the classroom, Wigglesworth, Gillian (ed.), pp. 250–2662013.
The language ecologies of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities in Queensland are characterised by widespread language shift to contact language varieties, yet they remain largely invisible in discourses involving Indigenous languages and education. This invisibility – its various… read more | Article