Language Variation - European Perspectives III

Selected papers from the 5th International Conference on Language Variation in Europe (ICLaVE 5), Copenhagen, June 2009

Editors
| University of Copenhagen
| University of Copenhagen
| University of Copenhagen
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027234872 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027287373 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
Language Variation – European Perspectives III contains 18 selected papers from the International Conference on Language Variation in Europe which took place in Copenhagen 2009. The volume includes plenaries by Penelope Eckert (‘Where does the social stop?’) and Brit Mæhlum (on how cities have been viewed by dialectologists, sociolinguists – and lay people). In between these two longer papers, the editors have selected 16 others ranging over a wide field of interest from phonetics (i.a. Stuart-Smith, Timmins and Alam) via syntax (Wiese) to information structure (Moore and Snell) and from cognitive semantics (Levshina, Geeraerts and Spelman) to the perceptual study of intonation (Feizollahi and Soukup). Several of the papers concern methodological questions within corpus based studies of variation (Buchstaller and Corrigan, Vangsnes and Johannessen, and Ruus and Duncker). Taken as a whole the papers demonstrate how wide the field of variation studies has become during the last two decades. It is now central to almost all linguistic subfields.
[Studies in Language Variation, 7]  2011.  vi, 260 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
Frans Gregersen
1–12
Where does the social stop?
Penelope Eckert
13–30
The role of intonation in Austrian listeners’ perceptions of standard-dialect shifting
Zhaleh Feizollahi and Barbara Soukup
31–42
Hybridity and ethnic accents: A sociophonetic analysis of ‘Glaswasian’
Jane Stuart-Smith, Claire Timmins and Farhana Alam
43–58
A contact-linguistic view on Finland-Swedish quotatives vara, ‘be’, and att, ‘that’
Sofie Henricson
59–70
Quotations and quotatives in the speech of three Danish generations
Marianne Rathje
71–82
The role of information structure in linguistic variation: Evidence from a German multiethnolect
Heike Wiese
83–96
“Oh, they’re top, them”: Right dislocated tags and interactional stance
Emma Moore and Julia Snell
97–110
Changing the world vs. changing the mind: Distinctive collexeme analysis of the causative construction with doen in Belgian and Netherlandic Dutch
Natalia Levshina, Dirk Geeraerts and Dirk Speelman
111–122
Variation in long-distance dependencies
Ankelien Schippers and Jack Hoeksema
123–134
Reconciling corpus and questionnaire data in microcomparative syntax: A case study from North Germanic
Øystein Alexander Vangsnes and Janne Bondi Johannessen †
135–148
“Judge not lest ye be judged”: Exploring methods for the collection of socio-syntactic data
Isabelle Buchstaller and Karen P. Corrigan
149–160
Corpus-based variation studies – A methodology
Hanne Ruus and Dorthe Duncker
161–172
Dialect convergence across language boundaries: A challenge for areal linguistics
Steffen Höder
173–184
The role of morphology in phonological change: Rethinking diffusion theory
Niina Kunnas
185–200
Spelling variants of the present participle in a selection of Northern English and Scots texts of the late 14th and the 15th centuries
Wojciech Gardela
201–214
Collocations, attitudes, and English loan words in Finnish
Saija Tamminen-Parre
215–226
The variety and richness of words for relatives in Slovene
Tjasa Jakop
227–238
“A den of iniquity” or “The hotbed of civilization”? Urban areas as locations for linguistic studies in Norway: A historiographical perspective
Brit Mæhlum
239–254
Index
255–260
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2011. PUBLICATIONS RECEIVED. Language in Society 40:5  pp. 679 ff. Crossref logo

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Subjects
BIC Subject: CFB – Sociolinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2010043363 | Marc record