References

References

Bachi, Roberto
1956A statistical analysis of the revival of Hebrew in Israel. Scripta Hierosolymitana III: 179–247.Google Scholar
Bar-Asher, Moshe
2009meħqarim bilšon ħaxamim – kerex ʔalef: mvoʔot wʕiyuney lašon (Studies in Mishnaic Hebrew – Vol. 1: Introductions and Linguistic Investigations). Jerusalem: The Bialik Institute.Google Scholar
Bartal, Israel
1993From traditional bilingualism to national monolingualism. In Hebrew in Ashkenaz: A Language in Exile, Lewis Glinert (ed.), 141–150. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Ben-Hayyim, Zeʾev
1985haʔaħdut ha-historit šel halašon haʕivrit waħaluqatah litqufot – keycad? (The historical unity of the Hebrew language and its division into periods). Mex̱qarim Blašon 1: 3–25.Google Scholar
Berman, Ruth A.
1997Modern Hebrew. In The Semitic Languages, Robert Hetzron (ed.), 312–333. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Blanc, Haim
1968The Israeli koiné as an emergent national standard. In Language Problems of Developing Nations, Joshua A. Fishman, Charles A. Ferguson & Jyotirindra Das Gupta (eds), 237–251. New York NY: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
Bolozky, Shmuel
1979On the new imperative in colloquial Hebrew. Hebrew Annual Review 3: 17–24.Google Scholar
Breuer, Yochanan
2013Amoraic Hebrew. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 1, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 102–107. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Bunis, David
2013Diglossia: Medieval and Modern Hebrew. Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics , Vol. 1, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 729–731. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Efrati, Nathan
2004milšon yħidim lilšon ʔumah: hadibur haʕivri bʔerec yisraʔel bašanim tarmav-tarpav (1881–1922) (The Evolution of Spoken Hebrew in Pre-State Israel, 1881–1922). Jerusalem: The Academy of the Hebrew Language.Google Scholar
Eldar, Ilan
2010tixnun lašon byisraʔel (Language Planning in Israel). Jerusalem: The Academy of the Hebrew Language.Google Scholar
Even-Zohar, Itamar
1981The emergence of a native Hebrew culture in Palestine, 1882–1948. Studies in Zionism 4: 167–184. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1993The role of Russian and Yiddish in the crystallization of Modern Hebrew. In Studies in Jewish Culture in Honour of Chone Shmeruk, Israel Bartal, Ezra Mendelson & Chava Turniansky (eds), 103–118. Jerusalem: The Zalman Shazar Center.Google Scholar
Galili, Lily & Bronfman, Roman
2013hamilyon šešinah ʔet hamizraħ hatixon: haʕaliyah hasovyetit lyisraʔel (The Million that Changed the Middle East: The Soviet Immigration to Israel). Israel: Matar Publishing House.Google Scholar
Glinert, Lewis
2006The Hasidic tale and the sociolinguistic modernization of the Jews of Eastern Europe. In Studies in Jewish Narrative, Avidav Lipsker & Rela Koshlavsky (eds), 7–36. Ramat Gan: Bar Ilan University Press.Google Scholar
Goldenberg, Gideon
1996haʕivrit klašon šemit ħayah (Hebrew as a living Semitic language). In Evolution and Revival: Trends in the Development of the Hebrew Language, Joshua Blau (ed.), 148–168. Jerusalem: Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities.Google Scholar
Gonen, Einat
2013Normativism. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 2, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 847–852. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Harshav, Benjamin
1993Language in Time of Revolution. Berkeley CA: University of California Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Helman, Anat
2002 ‘Even the dogs in the street bark in Hebrew’: National ideology and everyday culture in Tel-Aviv. Jewish Quarterly Review XCII: 359–382.Google Scholar
Hornkohl, Aaron
2013Biblical Hebrew: Periodization. Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics , Vol. 1, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 315–325. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Kahn, Lily
2013aMaskilic Hebrew. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 2, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 581–585. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
2013bHasidic Hebrew. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 2, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 173–176). Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
2015A Grammar of the Eastern European Hasidic Hebrew Tale. Leiden: Brill. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaplan, Steve & Salamon, Hagar
2004Ethiopian Jews in Israel. In Jews in Israel: Contemporary social and cultural patterns, Uzi Rebhun & Chaim Isaac Waxman (eds), 118–148. Hanover NH: Brandeis University Press.Google Scholar
Khan, Geoffrey
2013Biblical Hebrew: Linguistic background of Masoretic text. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 1, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 304–315. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Kutscher, Eduard Yechezkel
1982A History of the Hebrew Language. Jerusalem: The Magnes Press.Google Scholar
Leshem, Elazar & Moshe Sicron
2004The Soviet immigrant community in Israel. In Jews in Israel: Contemporary Social and Cultural Patterns, Uzi Rebhun & Chaim Isaac Waxman (eds), 81–117. Hanover NH: Brandeis University Press.Google Scholar
Lissak, Moshe
2003The demographic-social revolution in Israel in the 1950s: The absorption of the great “aliyah”. Journal of Israeli History 22(2): 1–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maman, Aharon
2013Tibbonide Hebrew translations of Arabic. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 3, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 765–769. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Morag, Sehlomo
1992qhilot sfarad whamasoret haħayah šel halašon haʕivrit (The Jewish communities of Spain and the living traditions of the Hebrew language). In Moreshet Sepharad, Haim Beinart (ed.), 81–94. Jerusalem: The Magnes Press.Google Scholar
Morag, Shelomo
1993The emergence of Modern Hebrew: Some sociolinguistic perspectives. In Hebrew in Ashkenaz: A Language in Exile, Lewis Glinert (ed.), 208–221. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
1999The revival and the oral legacy of Hebrew: Some observations. In Jewish Studies at the Turn of the Twentieth Century: Proceedings of the 6th EAJS Congress, Toledo, July 1998, Judith Targarona Borras & Angel Saenz-Badillos (eds). Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Nir, Raphael
1981Acceptability and normativism in the use of a revived language. In Angewandte Soziolinguistik, Matthias Hartig (ed.), 89–91. Tübingen: Gunter Narr.Google Scholar
Rabin, Chaim
1985alšon hamiqraʔ ulšon ħaxamim baʕivrit bat zmanenu (Biblical and Mishnaic elements in Contemporary Hebrew). Mex̱qarim Blašon 1: 273–285.Google Scholar
1985bThe continuum of modern literary Hebrew. In The Great Transition: The Recovery of the Lost Centers of Modern Hebrew Literature, Glenda Abramson & Tudor Parfitt (eds), 11–25. Totowa NJ: Rowman & Allanheld.Google Scholar
1999meh haytah tħiyat halašon haʕivrit (What was the revival of the Hebrew language). In Linguistic Studies, Chaim Rabin, Moshe Bar-Asher & Barak Dan (eds), 359–376. Jerusalem: The Academy of the Hebrew Language.Google Scholar
Reshef, Yael
2012The re-emergence of Hebrew as a national language. In Semitic Languages: An International Handbook, Stefan Weninger & Michael P. Streck (eds), 546–554. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
2013Revival of Hebrew: Sociolinguistic dimension. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 3, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 408–415. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
2014eliʕezer ben yhudah uvney doro (Eliezer Ben-Yehuda and his contemporaries). In Studies in Hebrew and Related Fields Presented to Ilan Eldar, Moshe Bar-Asher & Irit Meir (eds), 613–624. Jerusalem: Carmel.Google Scholar
2015haʕivrit bitqufat hamandat (Hebrew in the Mandate Period). Jerusalem: The Academy of the Hebrew Language.Google Scholar
2016aFrom written to spoken usage: Colloquial features in pre-revival texts. Paper presented at The Language Contact, Continuity and Change in the Emergence of Modern Hebrew Conference, July.
2016bWritten Hebrew of the revival generation as a distinct phase in the evolution of Modern Hebrew. Journal of Semitic Studies 61(1): 187–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reshef, Yael & Helman, Anat
2009Instructing or recruiting? Language and style in 1920s and 1930s Tel Aviv municipal posters. Journal of Jewish Studies 64(1): 157–186. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rubinstein, Eliezer
1985haʕivriyt šelanu whaʕivrit haqdumah (Contemporary Hebrew and Ancient Hebrew). Tel Aviv: Ministry of Defence.Google Scholar
Sáenz-Badillos, Angel
1993A History of the Hebrew Language. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmelz, Uziel Oskar
1989haʕaliyah hahamonit meʔasyah umicfon ʔafriqah: heybetim demografiyim (The mass immigration from Asia and Africa: Demographic aspects). Peʿamim: Studies in Oriental Jewry 39: 15–63.Google Scholar
Shaked, Gershom
1985The great transition. In The Great Transition: The Recovery of the Lost Centers of Modern Hebrew Literature, Glenda Abramson & Tudor Parfitt (eds), 117–125. Totowa NJ: Rowman & Allanheld.Google Scholar
Shapira, Anita
2005hatanax whazhut hayisreʔelit (The Bible and Israeli Identity). Jerusalem: Magnes Press.Google Scholar
Shavit, Zohar
1985The rise of the literary center in Palestine. In The Great Transition: The Recovery of the Lost Centers of Modern Hebrew Literature, Glenda Abramson & Tudor Parfitt (eds), 126–129. Totowa NJ: Rowman & Allanheld.Google Scholar
Stampfer, Shaul
1993What did ‘knowing Hebrew’ mean in Eastern Europe? In Hebrew in Ashkenaz: A Language in Exile, Lewis Glinert (ed.), 129–140. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Zonta, Mauro
2013Translations: Medieval period. In Encyclopedia of Hebrew Language and Linguistics, Vol. 3, Geoffrey Khan (ed.), 850–853. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar