Chapter published in:
Sociolinguistic Variation and Language Acquisition across the Lifespan
Edited by Anna Ghimenton, Aurélie Nardy and Jean-Pierre Chevrot
[Studies in Language Variation 26] 2021
► pp. 251276
References
Ammon, Ulrich
2003 “Dialektschwund, Dialekt-Standard-Kontinuum, Diglossie: Drei Typen des Verhältnisses Dialekt – Standardvarietät im deutschen Sprachgebiet.” In »Standardfragen«. Soziolinguistische Perspektiven auf Sprachgeschichte, Sprachkontakt und Sprachvariation, ed. by Jannis K. Androutsopoulos, and Evelyn Ziegler, 163–171. Frankfurt a.M. et al.: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Atkinson, Dwight
2002 “Toward a sociocognitive approach to second language acquisition.” The Modern Language Journal 86(4): 525–545. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010 “Extended, embodied cognition and second language acquisition.” Applied Linguistics 31(5): 599–622. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bailey, Robert, and Vera Regan
2004 “Introduction: The acquisition of sociolinguistic competence.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 8(3): 323–338. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baßler, Harald, and Helmut Spiekermann
2001 “Dialekt und Standardsprache im DaF-Unterricht. Wie Schüler urteilen – wie Lehrer urteilen. Linguistik Online 9(2). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bayyurt, Yasemin
2010 “A sociolinguistic profile of Turkey, Northern Cyprus and other Turkic states in Central Asia.” In The Routledge Handbook of Sociolinguistics Around the World, ed. by Martin J. Ball, 117–126. London/New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Beckner, Clay, Nick C. Ellis, Richard Blythe, John Holland, Joan Bybee, Jinyun Ke, Morten H. Christiansen, Diane Larsen-Freeman, William Croft, and Tom Schoenemann
2009 “Language is a complex adaptive system: Position paper.” Language Learning 59: Suppl. 1: 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berthele, Raphael
2004 “Vor lauter Linguisten die Sprache nicht mehr sehen – Diglossie und Ideologie in der deutschsprachigen Schweiz.” In Dialekt, Regiolekt und Standardsprache im sozialen und zeitlichen Raum, ed. by Helen Christen, 111–136. Vienna: Edition Praesens.Google Scholar
Busch, Brigitta
2012 “The linguistic repertoire revisited.” Applied Linguistics 33(5): 503–523. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell-Kibler, Kathryn
2010 “New directions in sociolinguistic cognition.“ University of Pennsylvania Working Papers in Linguistics 15(2): 30–39.Google Scholar
Christen, Helen, Elvira Glaser, and Matthias Friedli
2012Kleiner Sprachatlas der deutschen Schweiz. Frauenfeld et al.: Huber.Google Scholar
Christen, Helen, Manuela Guntern, Ingrid Hove, and Marina Petkova
2010Hochdeutsch in aller Munde. Eine empirische Untersuchung zur gesprochenen Standardsprache in der Deutschschweiz [Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik; Beihefte; 140]. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag.Google Scholar
Christen, Helen
2000Standardsprachliche Varianten als stilistische Dialektvarianten? In Vom Umgang mit sprachlicher Variation. Soziolinguistik, Dialektologie, Methoden und Wissenschaftsgeschichte, ed. by Annelies Häcki Buhofer, 245–260. Tübingen/Basel: Francke.Google Scholar
Culhane, Stephen F.
2004 “An intercultural interaction model: Acculturation attitudes in second language acquisition.” Electronic Journal of Foreign Language Teaching 1: 50–61.Google Scholar
Dieth, Eugen
1986Schwyzertüütschi Dialäktschrift. Dieth-Schreibung. 2nd edition edited by Christian Schmid-Cadalbert. Aarau: Sauerländer.Google Scholar
De Vogelaer, Gunther, Jean-Pierre Chevrot, Matthias Katerbow, and Aurélie Nardy
2017 “Bridging the gap between language acquisition and sociolinguistics: Introduction to an interdisciplinary topic.” In Acquiring Sociolinguistic Variation, ed. by Gunther De Vogelaer and Matthias Katerbow, 1–41. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dewaele, Jean-Marc, and Raymond Mougeon
(eds.) 2004 “Patterns of variation in the interlanguage of advanced second language learners.” International Review of Applied Linguistics 42(4).Google Scholar
Doğançay-Aktuna, Seran
2004 “Language planning in Turkey: yesterday and today”. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 165: 5–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drummond, Rob
2010 “Sociolinguistic variation in a second language: the influence of local accent on the pronunciation of non-native English speakers living in Manchester.” Doctoral Dissertation, School of Languages, Linguistics and Cultures, University of Manchester.Google Scholar
Durham, Mercedes
2014The acquisition of sociolinguistic competence in a lingua franca context. Bristol et al.: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Durrell, Martin
1995Sprachliche Variation als Kommunikationsbarriere. In Deutsch als Fremdsprache: an den Quellen eines Faches. Festschrift für Gerhard Helbig zum 65. Geburtstag, ed. by Heidrun Popp, 417–428. München: iudicium.Google Scholar
1999Standardsprache in England und Deutschland. Zeitschrift für germanistische Linguistik 27, 285–308. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ender, Andrea, and Irmtraud Kaiser
2009 “Zum Stellenwert von Dialekt und Standard im österreichischen und Schweizer Alltag – Ergebnisse einer Umfrage.” Zeitschrift für germanistische Linguistik 39(2): 266–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ender, Andrea
2017 “What is the target variety? The diverse effects of standard-dialect variation in second language acquisition.” In Acquiring Sociolinguistic Variation, ed. by Gunther De Vogelaer, and Matthias Katerbow, 155–184. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferguson, Charles A.
1959 “Diglossia.” Word 15, 325–340. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foster, Pauline, Alan Tonkyn and Gillian Wigglesworth
2000 “Measuring spoken language: a unit for all reasons.” Applied Linguistics 21(3): 354–375. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gardner, Robert C.
1985Social psychology and second language learning: The role of attitude and motivation. London: Edward Arnold Publishing.Google Scholar
Gumperz, John J.
1964 “Linguistic and social interaction in two communities.” American Anthropologist 66(6/2): 137–153. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hove, Ingrid
2008 “Zur Unterscheidung des Schweizerdeutschen und der (schweizerischen) Standardsprache.” In Sprechen, Schreiben, Hören: Zur Produktion und Perzeption von Dialekt und Standardsprache zu Beginn des 21. Jahrhunderts, ed. by Helen Christen and Evelyn Ziegler, 63–82. Vienna: Praesens.Google Scholar
Howard, Martin, Raymond Mougeon, and Jean-Marc Dewaele
2013 “Sociolinguistics and second language acquisition.” In The Oxford handbook of sociolinguistics, ed. by Robert Bayley, Richard Cameron and Ceil Lucas, 340–359. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Hudson Kam, Carla L.
2015 “The impact of conditioning variables on the acquisition of variation in adult and child learners.“ Language 91(4): 906–937. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hudson Kam, Carla L., and Elissa L. Newport
2005 “Regularizing unpredictable variation: The roles of adult and child learners in language variation and change.” Language Learning and Development 1: 151–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Li, Xiaoshi
2010 “Sociolinguistic Variation in the Speech of Learners of Chineses as a second Language.” Language Learning 60(2): 366–408. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Milroy, James, and Lesley Milroy
2012Authority in language: investigating standard English. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Muysken, Peter
2000Bilingual speech. A typology of code-mixing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Petkova, Marina
2012 “Die Deutschschweizer Diglossie: eine Kategorie mit fuzzy boundaries.” Zeitschrift für Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik 168: 126–154. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016Multiples Code-switching: ein Sprachkontaktphänomen am Beispiel der Deutschschweiz: die Fernsehberichterstattung zur “Euro 08” und andere Vorkommenskontexte aus interaktionsanalytischer Perspektive. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter.Google Scholar
Rash, Felicity J.
1998The German language in Switzerland: Multilingualism, diglossia and variation. Bern: Lang.Google Scholar
Regan, Vera
2010 “Sociolinguistic competence, variation patterns and identity construction in L2 and multilingual speakers.” In EUROSLAYearbook 10: 21–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rehner, Katherine
2002The development of aspects of linguistic and discourse competence by advanced second language learners of French. Ph.D. Thesis. Toronto: Ontario Institute for Studies in Education/University of Toronto.Google Scholar
Romaine, Suzanne
2004 “Variation.” In The handbook of second language acquisition, ed. by Catherine Doughty, and Michael H. Long, 409–435. Malden, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Schleef, Erik
2017 “Developmental sociolinguistics and the acquisition of T-glottalling by immigrant teenagers in London.” In Acquiring Sociolinguistic Variation, ed. by Gunther De Vogelaer and Matthias Katerbow, 305–341. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seidlhofer, Barbara
2011Understanding English as a Lingua Franca. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Selting, Margret, Peter Auer, Dagmar Barth-Weingarten et al.
2009 “Gesprächsanalytisches Transkriptionssystem 2 (GAT 2).” Gesprächsforschung – Online-Zeitschrift zur verbalen Interaktion 10: 353–402, http://​www​.gespraechsforschung​-ozs​.de​/heft2009​/px​-gat2​.pdf
Tarone, Elaine
2007 “Sociolinguistic approaches to second language acquisition research – 1997–2007.” The Modern Language Journal 91: 837–848. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Werlen, Iwar
1998 “Mediale Diglossie oder asymmetrische Zweisprachigkeit? Mundart und Hochsprache in der deutschen Schweiz.” Babylonia 1: 22–35.Google Scholar