Article published in:
Relationality: Discursive constructions of Asian Pacific American identities
Edited by Adrienne Lo and Angela Reyes
[Pragmatics 14:2/3] 2004
► pp. 127147

Full-text

Styles and stereotypes
References
Agha, Asif
(1998) Stereotypes and registers of honorific language. Language in Society 27.2: 151-193. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Bucholtz, Mary
(1996) Geek the girl: Language, femininity, and female nerds. In Natasha Warner et al. (eds.), Gender and belief systems: Proceedings of the fourth Berkeley Women and Language Conference. Berkeley: Berkeley Women and Language Group. pp. 119-131.Google Scholar
(1997) Borrowed blackness: African American Vernacular English and European American youth identities. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation. University of California, Berkeley, Department of Linguistics.
(1999a) You da man: Narrating the racial other in the linguistic production of white masculinity. Journal of Sociolinguistics 3.4: 443-460. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1999b) “Why be normal?”: Language and identity practices in a community of nerd girls. Language in Society 28.2: 203-223. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) The whiteness of nerds: Superstandard English and racial markedness. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 11.1: 84-100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) From “sex differences” to gender variation in sociolinguistics. In Daniel Ezra Johnson and Tara Sanchez (eds.), Papers from NWAV 30. University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics 8.2: 33-45.Google Scholar
(2003) Shop talk: Gendered discourses of class, consumption, and style among American youth. Paper presented at Words, Worlds, and Material Girls: A Workshop on Language, Gender, and Political Economy, University of Toronto, October.
Bucholtz, Mary, and Kira Hall
(2004) Language and identity. In Alessandro Duranti (ed.), A companion to linguistic anthropology. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, pp. 369-394.Google Scholar
Caplan, Nathan, John K. Whitmore, and Marcella H. Choy
(1989) The boat people and achievement in America: A study of family life, hard work and cultural values. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chan, Sucheng
(1991) Asian Americans: An interpretive history. Boston: Twayne.Google Scholar
Chun, Elaine W.
(2001) The construction of white, black, and Korean American identities through African American Vernacular English. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 11.1: 52-64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) When Asians mock Asians: Authenticity, “r”egitimacy, and community membership. Paper presented at the annual conference on New Ways of Analyzing Variation, Stanford University, October.
Cutler, Cecilia A.
(1999) Yorkville crossing: White teens, hip hop, and African American English. Journal of Sociolinguistics 3.4: 428-442. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Cutler, Cecilia
(2003) “Keepin’ it real”: White hip-hoppers’ discourses of language, race, and authenticity. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 13.2. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eckert, Penelope
(2000) Language variation as social practice. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2002) Demystifying sexuality and desire. In Kathryn Campbell-Kibler, Robert J. Podesva, Sarah J. Roberts, and Andrew Wong, (eds)., Language and sexuality: Contesting meaning in theory and practice. Stanford, CA: CSLI Publications. pp. 99-110.Google Scholar
Eckert, Penelope, and John R. Rickford
(eds.) (2001) Style and sociolinguistic variation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Errington, Joseph
(1998) Shifting languages: Interaction and identity in Javanese Indonesia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Espiritu, Yen Le
(1992) Asian American panethnicity: Bridging institutions and identities. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.Google Scholar
Goldstein, Lynn M.
(1987) Standard English: The only target for nonnative speakers of English? TESOL Quarterly 21.3: 417-436. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanna, David B.
(1997) Do I sound “Asian” to you?: Linguistic markers of Asian American identity. In Alexis Dimitriadis, Laura Siegel, Clarissa Surek-Clark, and Alexander Williams, (eds.), Penn Working Papers in Linguistics. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Department of Linguistics.Google Scholar
Irvine, Judith T.
(2001) “Style” as distinctiveness: The culture and ideology of linguistic differentiation. In Penelope Eckert and John R. Rickford (eds.), Style and sociolinguistic variation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 21-43.Google Scholar
Joe, K.A.
(1994) Myths and realities of Asian gangs on the West Coast. Humanity and Society 18.1: 3-18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, Stacey J.
(1994) Behind the model-minority stereotype: Voices of high-achieving and low-achieving Asian American students. Anthropology and Education Quarterly 25.4: 413-429. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kang, Agnes, and Adrienne Lo
(2003) Indexing heterogeneity through discourse: Korean American narratives of ethnic identity. Ms.
Lo, Adrienne
(1999) Codeswitching, speech community membership, and the construction of ethnic identity. Journal of Sociolinguistics 3.4: 461-479. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Mendoza-Denton, Norma
(1996) “Muy macha”: Gender and ideology in gang-girls’ discourse about makeup. Ethnos 61.1/2: 47-63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) Fighting words: Latina girls, gangs, and language attitudes. In D. Letticia Galindo and María Dolores Gonzales (eds.), Speaking Chicana: Voice, power, and identity. Tucson: University of Arizona Press. pp. 39-56.Google Scholar
Mendoza-Denton, Norma Catalina, and Melissa Iwai
(1993) “They speak more Caucasian”: Generational differences in the speech of Japanese-Americans. In Robin Queen and Rusty Barrett, (eds.), SALSA 1: Proceedings of the first annual Symposium about Language and Society - Austin (Texas Linguistic Forum 33) Austin: University of Texas, Department of Linguistics. pp. 58-67.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor
(1992) Indexing gender. In Alessandro Duranti and Charles Goodwin, (eds.), Rethinking context: Language as an interactive phenomenon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 335-358.Google Scholar
Rampton, Ben
(1995) Crossing: Language and ethnicity among adolescents. London: Longman.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Reyes, Angela
(2002) “Are you losing your culture?”: Poetics, indexicality and Asian American identity. Discourse Studies 4.2: 183-199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rumbaut, Rubén G.
(1989) Portraits, patterns and predictors of the refugee adaptation process: Results and reflections from the IHARP panel study. In David W. Haines, (ed.), Refugees as immigrants: Cambodians, Laotians and Vietnamese in America. Westport, CT: Greenwood. pp. 138-182.Google Scholar
(1995) Vietnamese, Laotian, and Cambodian Americans. In Pyong Gap Min (ed.), Asian Americans: Contemporary trends and issues. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. pp. 232-270.Google Scholar
Song, John Huey-Long, John Dombrink, and Gil Geis
(1992) Lost in the melting pot: Asian youth gangs in the United States. Gang Journal 1.1: 1-12.Google Scholar
Sweetland, Julie
(2002) Unexpected but authentic use of an ethnically-marked dialect. Journal of Sociolinguistics 6.4: 514-536. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Tuan, Mia
(1999) Forever foreigners or honorary whites?: The Asian ethnic experience today. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.Google Scholar
Vigil, James Diego, and Steve Yun
(1990) Vietnamese youth gangs in Southern California. In C. Ronald Huff, (ed.), Gangs in America. Newbury Park, CA: Sage, pp. 146-162.Google Scholar
Waters, Mary C.
(1990) Ethnic options: Choosing identities in America. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Wolfram, Walter A.
(1973) Sociolinguistic aspects of assimilation: Puerto Rican English in East Harlem. Washington, DC: Center for Applied Linguistics.Google Scholar
Woolard, Kathryn A.
(1998) Simultaneity and bivalency as strategies in bilingualism. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 8.1: 3-29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wu, Frank
(2001) Yellow: Race beyond black and white. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Zentella, Ana Celia
(1997) Growing up bilingual: Puerto Rican children in New York. Malden, MA: Basil Blackwell.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

No author info given
2015.  In Jamaican Creole Goes Web [Creole Language Library, 49], Crossref logo
Aalst, Irina van & Jacomine M. Nortier
2018. Youth, language and urban public space. Dutch Journal of Applied Linguistics 7:1  pp. 68 ff. Crossref logo
Benor, Sarah Bunin
2010. Ethnolinguistic repertoire: Shifting the analytic focus in language and ethnicity1. Journal of Sociolinguistics 14:2  pp. 159 ff. Crossref logo
Chisango, Tadios & Calvin Gwandure
2011. Delegitimisation of Disliked Political Organisations Through Biased Language and Acronyming. Journal of Psychology in Africa 21:3  pp. 455 ff. Crossref logo
De Costa, Peter I.
2016.  In The Power of Identity and Ideology in Language Learning [Multilingual Education, 18],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Delfino, Jennifer B.
2016. Fighting words? Joning as conflict talk and identity performance among African American preadolescents. Journal of Sociolinguistics 20:5  pp. 631 ff. Crossref logo
Gong, Tao, Lan Shuai & Jia Liu
2013. Construction of Cross-Cultural Identity by Language Choice and Linguistic Practice: A Case-Study of Mixed Hong Kong-Mainland Identity in University Contexts. Open Journal of Modern Linguistics 03:03  pp. 208 ff. Crossref logo
Hall-Lew, Lauren
2010. Ethnicity and Sociolinguistic Variation in San Francisco. Language and Linguistics Compass 4:7  pp. 458 ff. Crossref logo
Hiramoto, Mie
2015. Inked nostalgia: displaying identity through tattoos as Hawaii local practice. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 36:2  pp. 107 ff. Crossref logo
King, Brian W. & Janet Holmes
2014.  In The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Koning, Anouk & Anick Vollebergh
2019. Ordinary Icons: Public Discourses and Everyday Lives in an Anxious Europe. American Anthropologist 121:2  pp. 390 ff. Crossref logo
Kushins, Eric R.
2014. Sounding Like Your Race in the Employment Process: An Experiment on Speaker Voice, Race Identification, and Stereotyping. Race and Social Problems 6:3  pp. 237 ff. Crossref logo
Lam, Wan Shun Eva
2009. Multiliteracies on Instant Messaging in Negotiating Local, Translocal, and Transnational Affiliations: A Case of an Adolescent Immigrant. Reading Research Quarterly 44:4  pp. 377 ff. Crossref logo
Lamanna, Scott
2020.  In Amazonian Spanish [Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 23],  pp. 106 ff. Crossref logo
Lee, Jung-Eun Janie
2009. “She’s hungarious so she’s Mexican but she’s most likely Indian”. Pragmatics 19:1  pp. 39 ff. Crossref logo
Madsen, Lian Malai
2013. “High” and “low” in urban Danish speech styles. Language in Society 42:2  pp. 115 ff. Crossref logo
Mainsah, Henry
2011. ‘I could well have said I was Norwegian but nobody would believe me’: Ethnic minority youths’ self-representation on social network sites. European Journal of Cultural Studies 14:2  pp. 179 ff. Crossref logo
Nortier, Jacomine
2018. Language and identity practices among multilingual Western European youths. Language and Linguistics Compass 12:5  pp. e12278 ff. Crossref logo
Reissner-Roubicek, Sophie
2012. “The guys would like to have a lady:” The co-construction of gender and professional identity in interviews between employers and female engineering students. Pragmatics 22:2  pp. 231 ff. Crossref logo
Reyes, Angela
2005. Appropriation of African American slang by Asian American youth1. Journal of Sociolinguistics 9:4  pp. 509 ff. Crossref logo
RYU, MINJUNG
2015. Understanding Korean Transnational Girls in High School Science Classes: Beyond the Model Minority Stereotype. Science Education 99:2  pp. 350 ff. Crossref logo
Shankar, Shalini
2008. Speaking like a Model Minority: “FOB” Styles, Gender, and Racial Meanings among Desi Teens in Silicon Valley. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 18:2  pp. 268 ff. Crossref logo
Shrikant, Natasha
2015. ‘Yo, it’s IST yo’: The discursive construction of an Indian American youth identity in a South Asian student club. Discourse & Society 26:4  pp. 480 ff. Crossref logo
Sierk, Jessica & Theresa Catalano
2020. The downfall: listening to non-urban communities and their language ideologies. Critical Inquiry in Language Studies 17:2  pp. 121 ff. Crossref logo
Sinkeviciute, Valeria
2017. “It's just a bit of cultural […] lost in translation”: Australian and British intracultural and intercultural metapragmatic evaluations of jocularity. Lingua 197  pp. 50 ff. Crossref logo
Sultana, Shaila
2019. Language crossing of young adults in Bangladesh. Journal of Multicultural Discourses 14:4  pp. 352 ff. Crossref logo
Trechter, Sara
2014.  In The Handbook of Language, Gender, and Sexuality,  pp. 335 ff. Crossref logo
Watts, Richard J. & Franz Andres Morrissey
2019.  In Language, the Singer and the Song, Crossref logo
Wong, Amy Wing-mei & Lauren Hall-Lew
2014. Regional variability and ethnic identity: Chinese Americans in New York City and San Francisco. Language & Communication 35  pp. 27 ff. Crossref logo
Yang, Hsin-Yen
2015. THE UNCIVIC POP CULTURE?. Critical Discourse Studies 12:1  pp. 97 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 august 2020. 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.