Article published in:
Germanic Heritage Languages in North America: Acquisition, attrition and change
Edited by Janne Bondi Johannessen † and Joseph C. Salmons
[Studies in Language Variation 18] 2015
► pp. 217233
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Bagwell, Angela, Samantha Litty & Mike Olson
2019.  In Keeping in Touch [Advances in Historical Sociolinguistics, 10], Crossref logo
Kahan Newman, Zelda
2015.  In Germanic Heritage Languages in North America [Studies in Language Variation, 18],  pp. 178 ff. Crossref logo
Litty, Samantha, Jennifer Mercer & Joseph C. Salmons
2019.  In Processes of Change [Studies in Language Variation, 21],  pp. 115 ff. Crossref logo
Oudesluijs, Tino
2021. Sandra Jansen & Lucia Siebers (eds.): Processes of Change. Studies in Late Modern and Present-Day English (Studies in Language Variation 21) . Journal of Historical Sociolinguistics 7:1  pp. 157 ff. Crossref logo
Salmons, Joseph C. & Thomas Purnell
2020.  In The Handbook of Language Contact,  pp. 361 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 17 october 2021. 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.

References
Agha, Asif
2003“The Social Life of a Cultural Value.” Language and Communication 23: 231–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Annear, Lucas and Kristin Speth
This volume. “Maintaining a Multilingual Repertoire: Lexical Change in American Norwegian.”
Avineri, Netta
2012Heritage Language Socialization Practices in Secular Yiddish Educational Contexts: The Creation of a Metalinguistic Community. Los Angeles, California: University of California Los Angeles dissertation.Google Scholar
Beider, Alexander
2013“Reapplying the Language Tree Model to the History of Yiddish.” Journal of Jewish Languages 1(1): 77–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benor, Sarah Bunin
2010“Ethnolinguistic Repertoire: Shifting the Analytic Focus in Language and Ethnicity.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 14(2): 159–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Jewish Languages in the Age of the Internet: An Introduction.” Language and Communication. Special issue on “Jewish Languages in the Age of the Internet” 31(2): 95–98.Google Scholar
2012aBecoming Frum: How Newcomers Learn the Language and Culture of Orthodox Judaism. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press.Google Scholar
2012b“Echoes of Yiddish in the Speech of Twenty-First-Century American Jews.” In Choosing Yiddish: Studies on Yiddish Literature, Culture, and History, ed. by Lara Rabinovitch, Shiri Goren and Hannah Pressman, 319–337. Detroit: Wayne State University Press.Google Scholar
Benor, Sarah Bunin and Steven M. Cohen
2011 “Talking Jewish: The ‘Ethnic English’ of American Jews.” In Ethnicity and Beyond: Theories and Dilemmas of Jewish Group Demarcation. Studies in Contemporary Jewry, vol. 25, ed. by Eli Lederhendler, 62–78. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bernstein, Cynthia
Forthcoming. “Lexical Features of Jewish English in the Southern United States.” In Language Variety in the South III: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives ed. by Michael Picone and Catherine Davies Tuscaloosa The University of Alabama Press
Chernikoff, Helen
2008“Yiddish Revival Creates Rift with Hebrew Speakers.” Reuters, November 3, 2008. http://​www​.reuters​.com​/article​/2008​/11​/03​/us​-yiddish​-revival​-idUSTRE4A213V20081103.Google Scholar
Cohen, Steven M. and Ari Y. Kelman
2005Cultural Events and Jewish Identities: Young Adult Jews in New York. New York: National Foundation for Jewish Culture. http://​www​.bjpa​.org​/Publications​/details​.cfm​?PublicationID​=2911.Google Scholar
Cohen, Steven M., Jacob B. Ukeles and Ron Miller
2012Jewish Community Study of New York: 2011: Comprehensive Report. UJA-Federation of New York. http://​www​.ujafedny​.org​/get​/196904/.Google 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: 287–313.Google Scholar
Ehresmann, Todd and Joshua Bousquette
This volume. “Phonological Non-Integration of Lexical Borrowings in Wisconsin West Frisian.”
Eide, Kristin Melum and Arnstein Hjelde
This volume. “Borrowing Modal Elements into American Norwegian: The Case of suppose(d).”
Fader, Ayala
2009Mitzvah Girls: Bringing Up the Next Generation of Hasidic Jews in Brooklyn. Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Gans, Herbert J.
1979“Symbolic Ethnicity: The Future of Ethnic Groups and Cultures in America.” Ethnic and Racial Studies 2(1): 1–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, Marcus
1938The Problem of the Third Generation Immigrant. (Augustana Historical Society Publications 8). Rock Island, IL: Augustana Historical Society.Google Scholar
Horowitz, Bethamie
2003Connections and Journeys: Assessing Critical Opportunities for Enhancing Jewish Identity. Revised version. New York: UJA Federation. http://​databank​.bjpa​.org​/Studies​/details​.cfm​?StudyID​=539.Google Scholar
Isaacs, Miriam
1999“Haredi, Haymish and Frim: Yiddish Vitality and Language Choice in a Transnational, Multilingual Community.” International Journal of the Sociology of Language 138: 9–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnstone, Barbara
2009“Pittsburghese Shirts: Commodification and the Enregisterment of an Urban Dialect.” American Speech 84(2): 157–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnstone, Barbara, Neeta Bhasin and Denise Wittkofski
2002“‘Dahntahn’ Pittsburgh: Monophthongal /aw/ and Representations of Localness in Southwestern Pennsylvania.” American Speech 77(2): 148–176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kahan Newman, Zelda
This volume. “Discourse Markers in the Narratives of New York Hasidim: More V2 Attrition.”
Katz, Dovid
(ed) 1987Origins of the Yiddish Language. Oxford: Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
Kaufman, David
1999Shul with a Pool: The “Synagogue-Center” in American Jewish History. Waltham: Brandeis University Press.Google Scholar
2012Jewhooing the Sixties: American Celebrity and Jewish Identity. Waltham: Brandeis University Press.Google Scholar
Kotler-Berkowitz, Laurence, Steven M. Cohen, Jonathon Ament, Vivian Klaff, Frank Mott and Danyelle Peckerman-Neuman
2003The National Jewish Population Survey 2000–01: Strength, Challenge and Diversity in the American Jewish Population. New York: United Jewish Communities.Google Scholar
Lyman, Stanford M.
1995Color, Culture, Civilization: Race and Minority Issues in American Society. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Schoor, Ann G.
1984Survey of Greater Pittsburgh’s Jewish Population, 1984. Pittsburgh: United Jewish Federation of Pittsburgh. http://​jewishdatabank​.org​/Studies​/details​.cfm​?StudyID​=366.Google Scholar
Shandler, Jeffrey
2006Adventures in Yiddishland: Postvernacular Language and Culture. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Sharma, Devyani
2011a“Return of the Native: Hindi in British English.” In Chutnefying English: The Phenomenon of Hinglish, ed. by Rita Kothari and Rupert Snell, 1–21. New Delhi, India: Penguin.Google Scholar
2011b“Style Repertoire and Social Change in British Asian English.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 15(4): 464–492. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shin, Hyon B. and Robert A. Kominski
2010“Language Use in the United States: 2007.” American Community Survey Reports. U.S. Census Bureau. http://​www​.census​.gov​/hhes​/socdemo​/language​/data​/acs​/ACS​-12​.pdf.Google Scholar
Soldat-Jaffe, Tatjana
2012Twenty-First Century Yiddishism. Brighton: Sussex Academic Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, Maurice
1943“A Sample Study of the Jewish Population of Pittsburgh, 1938.” In Jewish Population Studies (Jewish Social Studies Publications 3), ed. by Sophia M. Robinson, 81–108. New York: Conference on Jewish Relations. http://​www​.jewishdatabank​.org​/Archive​/Jewish​_Population​_Studies​_1943​_Robinson​__Multiple​_Studies​_Included​.pdf.Google Scholar
Weinreich, Max
(1973) 2008History of the Yiddish Language. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Wexler, Paul
2002Two-Tiered Relexification in Yiddish: Jews, Sorbs, Khazars, and the Kiev-Polessian Dialect. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar