Abrams, Dominic, and Michael A. Hogg
1987 “Language Attitudes, Frames of Reference, and Social Identity: A Scottish Dimension.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 6: 201–213. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bhandari, Kalyan
2012The role of tourism in the expression of nationalism in Scotland. PhD thesis, University of Glasgow.
Bishop, Hywel, Nikolas Coupland, and Peter Garrett
2005 “Conceptual accent evaluation: Thirty years of accent prejudice in the UK.” Acta Linguistica Hafniensia 37 (1): 131–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bregoli, Ilenia
2013 “Effects of DMOʼs coordination on destination brand identity: a mixed method study on Edinburgh.” Journal of Travel Research 52 (2): 212–224. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bregoli, Ilenia, and Del Chiappa, Giacomo
2011Destination governance and internal branding as antecedents of destination brand development: an exploratory study on Edinburgh. Advances in Hospitality and Tourism Marketing and Management Conference , June 19–24, 2011, Istanbul (Turkey).
Campbell-Kibler, Kathryn
2007 “Accent, ING and the Social Logic of Listener Perceptions.” American Speech 82 (1): 32–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, Lynn, and Erik Schleef
2010 “The acquisition of sociolinguistic evaluations among Polish-born adolescents learning English: evidence from perception.” Language Awareness 19 (4): 299–322. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cohen, Erik
1979 “A Phenomenology of Tourist Experiences.” Sociology 13: 179–201. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coupland, Nikolas, Peter Garrett and Hywel Bishop
2005 “Wales Underground: Discursive Frames and Authenticities in Welsh Mining Heritage Tourism Events.” In Discourse, Communication and Tourism, ed. by Adam Jaworski and Annette Pritchard, 199–222. Clevedon: Channel View Publications.Google Scholar
Coupland, Nikolas, and Hywel Bishop
2007 “Ideologised values for British accents.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 11 (1): 74–95. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dubois, Sylvie, and Megan Melançon
1997 “Cajun is deal – Long live Cajun: Shifting from a linguistic to a cultural community.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 1 (1): 63–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dubois, Sylvie, and Barbara Horvath
2000 “When the music changes, you change too: Gender and language change in Cajun English.” Language Variation and Change, 11 (3): 287–313.Google Scholar
Frew, Andrew, and Hay, Brian
2011 “The development, rationale, organisation and future management of public sector tourism in Scotland.” Fraser of Allander Economic Commentary, 34 (3): 6376.Google Scholar
Hall-Lew, Lauren, and Alan A. Lew
2014 “Speaking Heritage: Language, Identity and Tourism.” In The Wiley-Blackwell Companion to Tourism, ed. by Alan A. Lew, C. Michael Hall and Allan M. Williams, 336–348. Oxford: Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heller, Monica
2003 “Globalisation, the new economy and the commodification of language and identity.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 7: 473–498. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010 “Language as resource in the globalized new economy.” In Handbook of Language and Globalization, ed. by Nikolas Coupland, 349–365. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jaworski, Adam, and Sarah Lawson
2005 “Discourses of Polish Agritourism: Global, Local, Pragmatic.” In Discourse, Communication and Tourism, ed. by Adam Jaworski and Annette Pritchard, 123–149. Clevedon: Channel View Publications.Google Scholar
Jaworski, Adam, and Annette Pritchard
(eds) 2005Discourse, Communication and Tourism. Clevedon: Channel View Publications.Google Scholar
Labov, William
1972Sociolinguistic Patterns. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Lawson, Robert
2014Sociolinguistics in Scotland. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Liu, Yi-De, and Chi-Fan Lin
2011 “The Development of Cultural Tourism: A Review of UK Experience.” Tourismos: An International Multidisciplinary Journal of Tourism 6 (2): 363–376.Google Scholar
MacCannell, Dean
1976The Tourist: A New Theory of the Leisure Class. Berkeley, California: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Osgood, Charles E., George J. Suci and Percy H. Tannenbaum
1957The measurement of meaning. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Pietikäinen, Sari, and Helen Kelly-Holmes
2011 “The local political economy of languages in a Sámi tourism destination: Authenticity and mobility in the labelling of souvenirs.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 15 (3): 323–346. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rice, Kathleen
2010 “Working on Holiday’: Relationships between Tourism and Work among Young Canadians in Edinburgh.” Anthropology in Action, 17(1): 30–40. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Romaine, Suzanne
1980 “Stylistic Variation and Evaluative Reactions To Speech: Problems in the Investigation of Linguistic Attitudes in Scotland.” Language and Speech 23(3): 213–232.Google Scholar
Schilling-Estes, Natalie
1998 “Investigating “Self-Conscious” Speech: The Performance Register in Ocracoke English.” Language in Society 27 (1): 53–83. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shaw, Gareth, and Allan A. Williams
2002Critical Issues in Tourism: A Geographical Perspective. 2nd Ed. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Strand, Thea
2012 “Winning the Dialect Popularity Contest: Mass-Mediated Language Ideologies and Local Responses in Rural Valdres, Norway.” Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 22 (1): 23–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stuart-Smith, Jane
2004 “Scottish English: Phonology.” In A Handbook of the Varieties of English: Volume 1, ed. by Edgar W. Schneider, Kate Burridge, Bernd Kortmann, Rajend Mesthrie and Clive Upton, 47–67. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Stuart-Smith, Jane, Timmins, Claire and Tweedie, Fiona
2007 “Talkin’ Jockney: Accent change in Glaswegian.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 11: 221–261. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thurlow, Crispin, and Adam Jaworski
2010Tourism discourse: language and global mobility. London: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Tourism in Edinburgh 2011[URL]. Date accessed 29 August 2014.