Chapter published in:
The Dynamics of English in Namibia: Perspectives on an emerging variety
Edited by Anne Schröder
[Varieties of English Around the World G65] 2021
► pp. 83107
References

References

Backhaus, Peter
2007Linguistic Landscapes: A Comparative Study of Urban Multilingualism in Tokyo. Bristol: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Banda, Felix & Jimaima, Hambaba
2015The semiotic ecology of linguistic landscapes in rural Zambia. Journal of Sociolinguistics 19(5): 643–670. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ben-Rafael, Eliezer
2009A sociological approach to the study of linguistic landscapes. In Linguistic Landscape: Expanding the Scenery, Elana Shohamy & Durk Gorter (eds), 40–54. New York NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Birnie, Inge
2018Gaelic language use in public domains. In Gaelic in Contemporary Scotland: The Revitalisation of an Endangered Language, Marsaili MacLeod & Cassie Smith-Christmas (eds), 128–140. Edinburgh: EUP.Google Scholar
Blommaert, Jan
2013Ethnography, Superdiversity and Linguistic Landscapes: Chronicles of Complexity. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brock-Utne, Birgit & Holmarsdottir, Halla B.
2001The choice of English as medium of instruction and its effects on the African languages in Namibia. International Review of Education 47(3–4): 293–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buschfeld, Sarah & Kautzsch, Alexander
2014English in Namibia: A first approach. English World-Wide 35(2): 121–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buschfeld, Sarah & Schröder, Anne
2020English and German in Namibia. In English in the German-Speaking World, Raymond Hickey (ed.), 334–360. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Cenoz, Jasone & Gorter, Durk
2006Linguistic landscape and minority languages. International Journal of Multilingualism 3(1): 67–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dąbrowska, Marta
2017Global English in its local contexts: Manifestations of the social English language stratification in Namibia. Part 2: Analysis of selected written texts. Studia Linguistica Universitatis Iagellonicae Cracoviensis 134: 67–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duggal, N. K., Chamberlain, R., Diallo, A. & John, E. J.
1981Toward a Language Policy for Namibia: English as the Official Language: Perspectives and Strategies. Lusaka: United Nations Institute for Namibia.Google Scholar
Frydman, Jenna
2011A critical analysis of Namibia’s English-only language policy. In Selected Proceedings of the 40th Annual Conference on African Linguistics, Eyamba G. Bokamba, Ryan K. Shosted & Bezza Tesfaw Ayalew (eds), 178–189. Somerville MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Harris, Priscilla G.
2011Language in Schools in Namibia: The Missing Link in Educational Achievement? Windhoek: Solitaire Press.Google Scholar
Hazel, Spencer
2015Identities at odds: Embedded and implicit language policing in the internationalized workplace. Language and Intercultural Communication 15(1): 141–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jansen, Jonathan D.
1995Understanding social transition through the lens of curriculum policy: Namibia/South Africa. Curriculum Planning 27: 245–261. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kallen, Jeffrey L. & Ní Dhonnacha, Esther
2010Language and inter-language in urban Irish and Japanese linguistic landscapes. In Linguistic Landscape in the City, Elana Shohamy, Eliezer Ben-Rafael & Monica Barni (eds), 19–36. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kautzsch, Alexander & Schröder, Anne
2016English in multilingual and multiethnic Namibia: Some evidence on language attitudes and on the pronunciation of vowels. In Anglistentag 2015 Paderborn: Proceedings, Christoph Ehland, Ilka Mindt & Merle Tönnies (eds), 277–288. Trier: WVT.Google Scholar
Kleinz, Norbert
1984Deutsche Sprache im Kontakt in Südwestafrika: Der heutige Gebrauch der Sprachen Deutsch, Afrikaans und Englisch in Namibia. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner.Google Scholar
Landry, Rodrigue & Bourhis, Richard Y.
1997Linguistic landscape and ethnolinguistic vitality: An empirical study. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 16(1): 23–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mondada, Lorenza
2018Greetings as a device to find out and establish the language of service encounters in multilingual settings. Journal of Pragmatics 126: 10–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pappenhagen, Ruth, Scarvaglieri, Claudio & Redder, Angelika
2016Expanding the linguistic landscape scenery? Action theory and ‘linguistic soundscaping’. In Negotiating and Contesting Identities in Linguistic Landscapes, Robert Blackwood, Elizabeth Lanza & Hirut Woldemariam (eds), 147–162. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Pütz, Martin
1995Attitudes and language: An empirical investigation into the status and use of English in Namibia. In Discrimination through Language in Africa? Perspectives on the Namibian Experience, Martin Pütz (ed.), 245–284. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schröder, Anne & Zähres, Frederic
2020English in Namibia: Multilingualism and ethnic variation in the extra and intra-territorial forces model. In Modelling World Englishes: A Joint Approach Towards Postcolonial and Non-Postcolonial Varieties, Sarah Buschfeld & Alexander Kautzsch (eds.), 38–62. Edinburgh: EUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schulte, Marion
2016Language contact and language politics in Ireland: Linguistic landscapes in south Dublin. 10plus 1: 118–130.Google Scholar
Stell, Gerald
2014Uses and functions of English in Namibia’s multiethnic settings. World Englishes 33(2): 223–241. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016Trends in linguistic diversity in post-independence Windhoek: A qualitative appraisal. Language Matters 47(3): 326–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stell, Gerald & Beyer, Herman L.
2012Interethnic relations and language variation: Language use and identity negotiation among Namibian Coloureds and Whites in interactional settings. Stellenbosch Papers in Linguistics 41: 115–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stell, Gerald & Dragojevic, Marko
2016Multilingual accommodation in Namibia: An examination of six ethnolinguistic groups’ language use in intra- and intergroup interactions. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 36(2): 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stroud, Christopher
2007Multilingualism in ex-colonial countries. In Handbook of Multilingualism and Multilingual Communication, Peter Auer & Li Wei (eds), 509–538. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar