Sociolinguistic Variation and Language Acquisition across the Lifespan

Editors
| Laboratoire Dynamique Du Langage (UMR5596, CNRS & Université Lyon 2)
| Université Grenoble Alpes
| Université Grenoble Alpes
HardboundForthcoming
ISBN 9789027209078 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027259752 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
This volume provides a broad coverage of the intersection of sociolinguistic variation and language acquisition. Favoured by the current scientific context where interdisciplinarity is particularly encouraged, the chapters bring to light the complementarity between the social and cognitive approaches to language acquisition. The book integrates sociolinguistic and psycholinguistic issues by bringing together scholars who have been developing conceptions of language acquisition across the lifespan that take into account language-internal and cross-linguistic variation in contexts of both first and second language acquisition as well as of first and second dialect acquisition. The volume brings together theoretical and empirical research and provides an excellent basis for scholars and students wanting to delve into the social and cognitive dimensions of both the production and perception of sociolinguistic variation. The book enables the reader to understand, on the one hand, how variation is acquired in childhood or at a later stage and, on the other, how perception and production feed into one another, thus building up our understanding of the social meanings underpinning language variation.
[Studies in Language Variation, 26]  Expected August 2021.  vi, 319 pp.
Publishing status: Printing
Table of Contents
Introduction: Bridging contexts to document sociolinguistic variation in acquisition
Anna Ghimenton, Aurélie Nardy and Jean-Pierre Chevrot
2–8
Section 1. Child language acquisition and sociolinguistic variation
12–182
Chapter 1. Child language acquisition and sociolinguistic variation
Jennifer Smith
12–19
Chapter 2. Input effects on the acquisition of variation: The case of the French schwa
Loic Liégeois
22–50
Chapter 3. The alternation between standard and vernacular pronouns by Belgian Dutch parents in child-oriented control acts
Eline Zenner and Dorien Van De Mieroop
52–80
Chapter 4. Testing interface and frequency hypotheses: Bilingual children’s acquisition of Spanish subject pronoun expression
Naomi Shin
82–101
Chapter 5. Acquiring social and linguistic competence: A study on morphological variation in Jakarta Indonesian preschoolers’ speech
Bernadette Kushartanti, Hans Van de Velde and Martin B.H. Everaert
104–128
Chapter 6. Children’s sociolinguistic preferences: The acquisition of language attitudes within the Austrian dialect-standard continuum
Irmtraud Kaiser and Gudrun Kasberger
130–160
Chapter 7. Variation in stress in the Jamaican classroom
Véronique Lacoste
162–182
Section 2. Second language acquisition and dialectal variation in adults
186–315
Chapter 8. Second language acquisition and dialectal variation in adults
Vera Regan
186–198
Chapter 9. Navigating variation amid contested norms and societal shifts: A case study of two L2 Mandarin speakers in Singapore
Rebecca Lurie Starr and Tianxiao Wang
200–226
Chapter 10. Usage, evaluation and awareness of French sociolinguistic variables by second-language learners during a stay abroad: The case of negative ne and optional liaison
Rozenn Gautier and Jean-Pierre Chevrot
228–250
Chapter 11. The standard-dialect repertoire of second language users in German-speaking Switzerland
Andrea Ender
252–275
Chapter 12. Identity, authenticity and dialect acquisition: The case of Australian English
Jeff Siegel
278–294
Chapter 13. Adult learners’ (non-) acquisition of speaker-specific variation
Carla L. Hudson Kam
296–315
Index
317
Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFB – Sociolinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009050 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Sociolinguistics
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2021016891 | Marc record