Article published in:
Pragmatics
Vol. 23:1 (2013) ► pp. 93116
References
Bakhtin, M.M., and Michael Holquist
(1981) The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Vol. 11, University of Texas Press Slavic Series. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Basso, Keith H
(1967) Semantic aspects of linguistic acculturation. American Anthropologist 69.5: 471-477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996) Wisdom sits in places: Landscape and language among the Western Apache. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Benally, AnCita, and Dennis Viri
(2007) Diné Bizaad [Navajo language] at a crossroads: Extinction or renewal. Journal of Bilingual Research 29.1: 85-108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bodo, Fr. Murray
(1998) Tales of an Endishodi: Father Berard Haile and the Navajos, 1900-1960s. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Bright, William
(1952) Linguistic innovations in Karok. International Journal of American Linguistics 18.2: 53-62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Cecil H
(1999) Lexical Acculturation in Native American Languages. New York, Oxford: Oxford University Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Bunte, Pamela A
(2009) “You keep not listening with your ears!” Language ideologies, language socialization, and Paiute Identity. In Paul V. Kroskrity, and Margaret C. Field (eds.), Native American Language Ideologies. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, pp. 172-189.Google Scholar
Deloria, Philip Joseph
(2004) Indians in Unexpected Places. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas.Google Scholar
Dozier, Edward P
(1956) Two examples of linguistic acculturation. Language 21.1: 242-257.Google Scholar
Fathers, Franciscan
(1910) An Ethnologic Dictionary of the Navaho Language. Saint Michaels, AZ: The Franciscan Fathers.Google Scholar
Field, Margaret C
(2009) Changing Navajo language ideologies. In Paul V. Kroskrity, and Margaret C. Field (eds.), Native American Language Ideologies. Tucson: The University of Arizona Press, pp. 31-47.Google Scholar
Field, Margaret C., and Paul V. Kroskrity
(2009) Introduction: Revealing Native American language ideologies. In Paul V. Kroskrity, and Margaret C. Field (eds.), Native American Language Ideologies. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, pp. 3-28.Google Scholar
Hale, Ken
(1998) On endangered languages and the importance of linguistic diversity. In Lenore A. Grenoble, and Lindsay J. Whaley (eds.), Endangered Languages: Language Loss and Community Response.Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 192-216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hill, Jane H
(1993) Structure and practice in language shift. In Kenneth Hyltenstam, and Ake Viberg (eds.), Progression and Regression in Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 68-93.Google Scholar
Hoijer, Harry
(1948) Linguistic and cultural change. Language 24.4: 335-345. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holm, Agnes, Wayne Holm, and Bernard Spolsky
(1971) English loan words in the speech of six-year-old Navajo children. Navajo Reading Study progress report No. 16. Albuquerque: The University of New Mexico.Google Scholar
House, Deborah
(2002) Language Shift among the Navajos: Identity Politics and Cultural Continuity. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Hymes, Dell
(1973) Speech and language: On the origins and foundations of inequality among speakers. Daedalus. 102.3: 59-88.Google Scholar
Jim, Rex Lee
(1995) saad. Princeton: Princeton Collections of Western Americana.Google Scholar
(2000) A moment in my life. In Arnold Krupat, and Brian Swann (eds.), Here First. New York: Modern Library, pp. 229-246.Google Scholar
Kari, James
(2010) The concept of geolinguistic conservatism in Na-Dene prehistory. In James Kari, and Ben A. Potter (eds.), The Dene-Yeniseian Connection. Anthropological Papers of the University of Alaska New Series, Vol. 5:1-2.Fairbanks: University of Alaska, pp. 194-222.Google Scholar
Klain, Bennie, and Leighton C. Peterson
(2000) Native media, commercial radio, and language maintenance: Defining speech and style for Navajo broadcasters and Broadcast Navajo. Texas Linguistic Forum 431: 117-127.Google Scholar
Krauss, Michael E., and Victor K. Golla
(1981) Northern Athapaskan languages. In June Helm (ed.), Handbook of North American Indians Volume 61: Subarctic. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, pp. 67-85.Google Scholar
Kroskrity, Paul V
(1978) Inferences from Spanish loanwords in Arizona Tewa. Anthropological Linguistics 20.7: 340-350.Google Scholar
(1998a) Arizona Tewa kiva speech as a manifestation of a dominant language ideology. In Bambi B. Schieffelin, Kathryn A. Woolard, and Paul V. Kroskrity (eds.), Language Ideologies: Practice and Theory. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 103-122.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1998b) Discursive convergence with a Tewa evidential. In Jane Hill, P.J. Mistry, and Lyle Campbell (eds.), The Life of Language. Berlin: Mouton de gruyter, pp. 25-34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Language ideologies. In Alessandro Duranti (ed.), A Companion to Linguistic Anthropology. Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishers, pp. 496-517.Google Scholar
(2009) Embodying the reversal of language shift: Agency, incorporation, and language ideological change in the Western Mono community of Central California. In Paul V. Kroskrity, and Margaret C. Field (eds.), Native American Language Ideologies. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, pp. 190-210.Google Scholar
Lee, Tiffany, and Daniel McLaughlin
(2001) Reversing Navajo language shift, revisited. In Johsua A. Fishman (ed.), Can Threatened Languages Be Saved. Tonawanda, NY: Multilingual Matters Ltd, pp. 23-43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, Tiffany S
(2007) “If they want Navajo to be learned, then they should require it in all schools”: Navajo teenagers' experiences, choices, and demands regarding Navajo language. Wicazo Sa Review 22.1: 7-33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leonard, Wesley Y
(2011) Challenging “extinction” through modern Miami language practices. American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35.2: 135-160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matthews, Washington
(1897) Navaho Legends. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin and Company.Google Scholar
Meek, Barbra A
(2010) We Are Our Language: An Ethnography of Language Revitalization in a Northern Athabascan Community. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.Google Scholar
Mitchell, Blackhorse, and Anthony K. Webster
(2011) “We don’t know what we become”: Navajo ethnopoetics and an expressive feature in a poem by Rex Lee Jim. Anthropological Linguistics 53.3: 259-286. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neely, Amber
(2012) Tales of tradition and stories of syncretism in Kiowa language revitalization. In Paul V. Kroskrity (ed.), Telling Stories in the Face of Danger: Language Renewal in Native American Communities. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, pp. 90-114.Google Scholar
Neundorf, Alice
(1982) Terminology development in Navajo. International Journal of American Linguistics 48.3: 271-276. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1983) Álhchíní Bi Naaltsoostsoh:A Navajo/English Bilingual Dictionary. Albuquerque, NM: Native American Materials Development Center.Google Scholar
Neundorf, Alyse
(2006) Navajo/English Dictionary of Verbs. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Peterson, Leighton C
(1997) Tuning in to Navajo: The role of radio in Native language maintenance. In Jon Reyhnor (ed.), Teaching Indigenous Languages. Flagstaff: Northern Arizona University, pp. 214-221.Google Scholar
(1998) Mass media and Broadcast Navajo: The role of radio in Navajo language maintenance. M.A. Thesis, Anthropology, Binghamton University (SUNY), Binghamton, NY.
(2006) Technology, ideology, and emergent communicative practices among the Navajo. Ph.D. Dissertation, Anthropology, The University of Texas at Austin, Ausitn, TX.
Reichard, Gladys Amanda
(1945) Linguistic diversity among the Navaho Indians. International Journal of American Linguistics 111: 156-168. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Samuels, David
(2001) Indeterminacy and history in Britton Goode’s Western Apache placenames. American Ethnologist 28.2: 277-302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sapir, Edward
(1921) Language: An Introduction to the Study of Speech. New York: Harcourt, Brace and Company.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1932) Two Navajo puns. Language 81: 217-219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saville-Troike, Muriel
(1974) Diversity in Southwestern Athabaskan: A historical perspective. Navajo Language Review 1.2: 67-84.Google Scholar
Schaengold, Charlotte C
(2004) Bilingual Navajo: Mixed codes, bilingualism, and language maintenance. Ph.D. Dissertation, Linguistics, Ohio State University, Columbus.
Sherzer, Joel
(2002) Speech Play and Verbal Art. Austin: University of Texas Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Spicer, Edward H
(1943) Linguistic aspects of Yaqui acculturation. American Anthropologist 451: 410-426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spolsky, Bernard
(2002) Prospects for the survival of the Navajo language: A reconsideration. Anthropology and Education Quarterly 33.2: 139-162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spolsky, Bernard, and Lorraine Boomer
(1983) The modernization of Navajo. In Juan Cobarrubias, and Joshua A. Fishman (eds.), Progress in Language Planning: International Perspectives.Berlin, New York: Mouton Publishers, pp. 235-252.Google Scholar
Suslak, Daniel
(2010) Battered Spanish, eloquent Mixe: Form and function of Mixe difrasismos. Anthropological Linguistics 52.1: 80-103.Google Scholar
Wall, C. Leon, and William Morgan
(1958) Navajo-English dictionary. Phoenix, Ariz.: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Branch of Education, Bureau of Indian Affairs.Google Scholar
Webster, Anthony K
(2006) The mouse that sucked: On "translating" a Navajo poem. Studies in American Indian Literatures 18.1: 37-49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) “Plaza’góó and before he can respond…”: Language ideology, bilingual Navajo, and Navajo poetry. Pragmatics 18.3: 511-541. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009a) Explorations in Navajo Poetry and Poetics. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
(2009b) The poetics and politics of Navajo ideophony in contemporary Navajo poetry. Language & Communication 291: 133-151. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
(2010a) A note on Navajo interlingual puns. International Journal of American Linguistics 76.2: 289-298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010b) “Oh, that's a Navajo pun!” Paper read at SALSA XVIII (Symposium about Language and Society - Austin), March 27 2010, at Austin, TX.
(2010c) On intimate grammars, with examples from Navajo English, Navlish, and Navajo. Journal of Anthropological Research 66.2: 187-208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) “Don’t talk about it:” Navajo poets and their ordeals of language. Journal of Anthropological Research 68.3: 399-414. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Webster, Anthony K., and Leighton C. Peterson
(2011) Introduction: American Indian languages in unexpected places. American Indian Culture and Research Journal 35.2: 1-18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Werner, Oswald, Allen Manning, and Kenneth Begishe
(1983) A taxonomic view of the traditional Navajo universe. In Alfonso Ortiz (ed.), Handbook of North American Indians Volume 10 Southwest. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, pp. 579-595.Google Scholar
Whorf, Benjamin Lee
(1950) An American Indian model of the universe. International Journal of American Linguistics 16.2: 67-72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Witherspoon, Gary
(1977) Language and Art in the Navajo Universe. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1983) Language and reality in Navajo worldview. In Alfonso Ortiz (ed.), Handbook of North American Indians. Volume 10: Southwest. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, pp. 570-578.Google Scholar
Woodbury, Anthony
(1998) Documenting rhetorical, aesthetic, and expressive loss in language shift. In Lenore Grenoble, and Lindsay Whaley (eds.), Endangered Languages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 234-258. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Woolard, Kathryn A
(1998) Introduction: Language ideology as a field of inquiry. In Bambi B. Schieffelin, Kathryn A. Woolard, and Paul V. Kroskrity (eds.), Language Ideologies: Practice and Theory. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 3-47.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Young, Robert W
(1989) Lexical elaboration in Navajo. In Mary Ritchie Key, and Henry Hoenigswald (eds.), General and Amerindian Ethnolinguistics. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 303-320.Google Scholar
Young, Robert W., and William Morgan
(1951) A Vocabulary of Colloquial Navaho. Washington, DC: U.S. Indian Service.Google Scholar
(1987) The Navajo Language: A Grammar and Colloquial Dictionary. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Young, Robert W., William Morgan, and Sally Midgette
(1992) Analytic Lexicon of Navajo. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
Yurth, Cindy
(2007) Meth mix-up. Navajo Times, March 8 2007, A8.Google Scholar

Full-text

Speech play and language ideologies in Navajo terminology development
Cited by

Cited by 9 other publications

Jacobsen, Kristina & Kerry F. Thompson
2020. “The right to lead”: Navajo language, dis‐citizenship, and Diné presidential politics. Journal of Sociolinguistics 24:1  pp. 35 ff. Crossref logo
K. Webster, Anthony
2017. “A Line Will Take Us Hours Maybe:”Craft and Inspiration from the Ethnography of Poetry. Cahiers de littérature orale :81 Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2014. Dif’ G’one’and Semiotic Calquing A Signography of the Linguistic Landscape of the Navajo Nation. Journal of Anthropological Research 70:3  pp. 385 ff. Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2014. Rex Lee Jim’s ‘Mouse that Sucked’. Pragmatics and Society 5:3  pp. 431 ff. Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2015.  “Everything Got Kinda Strange after a While:” Some Reflections on Translating N avajo Poetry that Should not be Translated . Anthropology and Humanism 40:1  pp. 72 ff. Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2015. The poetry of sound and the sound of poetry: Navajo poetry, phonological iconicity, and linguistic relativity. Semiotica 2015:207 Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2017. “So it's got three meanings dil dil:” Seductive ideophony and the sounds of Navajo poetry. Canadian Journal of Linguistics/Revue canadienne de linguistique 62:2  pp. 173 ff. Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2019. (Ethno)Poetics and Perspectivism: On the Hieroglyphic Beauty of Ambiguity. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 29:2  pp. 168 ff. Crossref logo
Webster, Anthony K.
2016. The art of failure in translating a Navajo poem. Journal de la société des américanistes 102:102-1  pp. 9 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 17 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.