Part of
Time in Languages, Languages in Time
Edited by Anna Čermáková, Thomas Egan, Hilde Hasselgård and Sylvi Rørvik
[Studies in Corpus Linguistics 101] 2021
► pp. 938
Alex, Beatrix & Burns, John
2014Estimating and rating the quality of optically character recognised text. In Proceedings of the First International Conference on Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage, Madrid, Spain, Apostolos Antonacopoulos & Klaus U. Schulz (eds), 97–102. New York NY: Association for Computing Machinery. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1884Liverpool and the Slavery: An Historical Account of the Liverpool-African Slave Trade by a Genuine Dicky Sam. Liverpool: A. Bowker and Son. Google Scholar
Baggett, Florence
2014The Slaving Capital in the Era of Abolition: Liverpool’s Silent Rejection of the Slave Trade, 1787–1807. Master’s Thesis, Victoria University of Wellington.
Baker, Paul
2006Using Corpora in Discourse Analysis. London: Continuum. Google Scholar
Baker, Paul & Egbert, Jessie
2016Triangulating Methodological Approaches in Corpus Linguistic Research. New York NY: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Balk, Hildelies & Conteh, Aly
2011IMPACT: Centre of competence in text digitisation. In HIP ’11: Proceedings of the 2011 Workshop on Historical Document Imaging and Processing , 155–160. Beijing, China. DOI logo
Baron, Alistair
2011Dealing with Spelling Variation in Early Modern English Texts. PhD dissertation, Lancaster University.
Biber, Douglas, Johansson, Stig, Leech, Geoffrey, Conrad, Susan & Finegan, Edward
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson. Google Scholar
Brooke, Richard
1853Liverpool as it was During the Last Quarter of the Eighteenth Century, 1775–1800. Liverpool: J. Mawdsley and Son. Google Scholar
Brookes, Gavin & McEnery, Tony
2019The utility of topic modelling for discourse studies: A critical evaluation. Discourse Studies 21(1): 3–21. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Desagulier, Guillaume
2019Can word vectors help corpus linguistics? Studia Neophilologica 91(2): 219–240. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Drescher, Seymour
1994Whose abolition? Popular pressure and the ending of the British slave trade. Past and Present 143: 136–166. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Egbert, Jessie & Baker, Paul
2019Using Corpus Methods to Triangulate Linguistic Analysis. New York NY: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Evershed, John & Fitch, Kent
2014Correcting noisy OCR: context beats confusion. Paper presented at the Proceedings of the First International Conference on Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage, 45–51, Madrid, Spain. DOI logo
Flory, Céline
2016Between indenture and slavery? African indentured laborers in the French West Indies (1852–1862). Francophone Africa: Critical Perspectives, University of Portsmouth. [URL] (16 January 2020).
Hitchcock, Tim
2013Confronting the digital: Or how academic history writing lost the plot. Cultural and Social History 10(1): 9–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holley, Rose
2009How good can it get? Analysing and improving OCR accuracy in large scale historic newspaper digitisation programs. D-Lib Magazine, 15(3–4). [URL] (31 March 2021). Google Scholar
Howman, Brian
2007Abolitionism in Liverpool. In Liverpool and Transatlantic Slavery, David Richardson, Suzanne Schwarz & Anthony Tibbles (eds), 277–296. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. Google Scholar
Huzzey, Richard
2010Free trade, free labour, and slave sugar in Victorian Britain. The Historical Journal 53(2): 359–379. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014The slave trade and Victorian “humanity”. Victorian Review 40(1): 43–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Joulain, Amelia T.
2017Corpus Linguistics for History: The Methodology of Investigating Place-name Discourses. PhD dissertation, Lancaster University.
Kaufmann, Chaim D. & Pape, Robert A.
1999Explaining costly international moral action: Britain’s sixty-year campaign against the Atlantic slave trade. International Organisation 53(4): 631–668. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
King, Edmund
2005Digitisation of newspapers at the British Library. The Serials Librarian 49(1): 165–181. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Loy, Wesley
199710 Rumford Place: Doing confederate business in Liverpool. South Carolina Historical Society 98(4): 349–374. Google Scholar
McEnery, Tony & Baker, Helen
2017Corpus Linguistics and 17 th Century Prostitution. London: Bloomsbury. Google Scholar
McEnery, Tony, Baker, Helen & Dayrell, Carmen
2019Working at the interface of hydrology and corpus linguistics: Using corpora to identify unrecorded droughts in nineteenth-century Britain. In Using Corpus Methods to Triangulate Linguistic Analysis, Jessie Egbert & Paul Baker (eds), 52–84. New York NY: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McEnery, Tony, Brezina, Vaclav
& Baker, Helen 2019Usage fluctuation analysis: A new way of analysing shifts in historical discourse. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 24(4): 413–414. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morgan, K.
2007Liverpool’s dominance in the British slave trade, 1740–1807. In Liverpool and Transatlantic Slavery, David Richardson, Suzanne Schwarz & Anthony Tibbles (eds),  14–42. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. Google Scholar
Mulligan, William
2009The fugitive slave circulars, 1875–76. Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History 37(2): 183–205. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Partington, Alan
2003The Linguistics of Political Argument: The Spin-Doctor and the Wolf Pack at the White House. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Partington, Alan, Duguid, Alison & Taylor, Charlotte
2013Patterns and Meanings in Discourse Theory and Practice in Corpus-assisted Discourse Studies (CADS) [Studies in Corpus Linguistics 55]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prescott, Andrew
2014I’d rather be a librarian: A response to Tim Hitchcock, confronting the digital. Cultural and Social History 11(3): 335–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sherwood, Marika
2007After Abolition: Britain and the Slave Trade since 1807. London: I.B. Tauris. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sherwood, Marika & Sherwood, Kim
(2007) Britain, the Slave Trade and Slavery, from 1562 to the 1880s. Kent: Savannah Press. Google Scholar
Smithers, Henry
1825Liverpool, its Commerce, Statistics, and Institutions: with a History of the Cotton Trade. Liverpool: Thomas Kaye. Google Scholar
Smitterberg, Erik
2014Syntactic stability and change in nineteenth-century newspaper language. In Late Modern English Syntax, Marianne Hundt (ed.), 311–330. Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tanner, Simon, Muñoz, Trevor & Ros, Pich H.
2009Measuring mass text digitization quality and Usefulness. D-Lib Magazine 15 (7–8): 1082–9873. [URL] (31 March 2021). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Temperley, Howard
1972British Antislavery, 1833–1870. Columbia SC: University of South Carolina Press. Google Scholar
Thomas, Hugh
1998The Slave Trade: The History of the Atlantic Slave Trade 1440–1870. London: Papermac. Google Scholar
Walvin, James
2001Black Ivory: Slavery in the British Empire. Oxford: Blackwell. Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
2001The discourse-historical approach. In Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, Ruth Wodak and Michael Meyer (eds), 63–94. London: Sage. Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Gillings, Mathew & Carmen Dayrell
2023. Climate change in the UK press: Examining discourse fluctuation over time. Applied Linguistics DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 1 november 2023. 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.