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Anthropological linguistics : theories and practices

Author: Bambi B Schieffelin; Paul Garrett
Publisher: London : Routledge, 2010.
Series: Critical concepts in language studies
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats

Viewing language as a dynamic semiotic system that shapes and is shaped by cultural, social and cognitive factors alike, this title includes articles that explore how people in communities worldwide  Read more...


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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Bambi B Schieffelin; Paul Garrett
ISBN: 9780415551786 0415551781
OCLC Number: 441193907
Description: pages.
Contents: Anthropological Linguistics: Critical Concepts in Language StudiesBambi B. Schieffelin and Paul B. Garrett (editors)TABLE OF CONTENTSVolume 1: THINKING ABOUT LANGUAGE - part 10. Paul B. Garrett and Bambi B. SchieffelinAnthropological Linguistics/Linguistic Anthropology: An Introduction 1. Franz BoasIntroduction.In Handbook of American Indian Languages, Part I. (1911) Selections from pp. 1-83. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 40, courtesy of the Smithsonian Institution. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office. 2. Charles L. Briggs Learning How to Ask: Native Metacommunicative Competence and the Incompetence of Fieldworkers.Language in Society 13(1):1-28. (1984)3. Charles L. Briggs & Richard BaumanGenre, Intertextuality, and Social Power.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 2(2):131-172. (1992) 4. Harold Conklin 1955Hanunoo Color Categories.Southwestern Journal of Anthropology 11(4): 339-344. (1955)5. John W. Du BoisMeaning without Intention: Lessons from Divination.In Jane H. Hill & Judith T. Irvine (eds.), Responsibility and Evidence in Oral Discourse, pp. 48-71. (1992) Cambridge University Press 6. Alessandro DurantiLanguage as Culture in U.S. Anthropology: Three Paradigms.Current Anthropology 44(3):323-347. (2003) 7. Penelope Eckert Diglossia: Separate and UnequalLinguistics 18:1053-1064. (1980) 8. Charles Ferguson Diglossia. Word 15:325-340. (1959) 9. Susan GalBetween Speech and Silence: The Problematics of Research on Language and Gender.In Micaela di Leonardo (ed.), Gender at the Crossroads of Knowledge: Feminist Anthropology in the Postmodern Era, pp. 175-203. (1991) Berkeley: University of California Press. 10. John J. GumperzInterethnic Communication.In John J. Gumperz, Discourse Strategies, pp. 172-186. (1982) New York: Cambridge University Press 11. William F. HanksDiscourse Genres in a Theory of Practice.American Ethnologist 14(4):668-692. (1987)12. Monica Heller Bilingualism.In Christine Jourdan & Kevin Tuite (eds.), Language, Culture, and Society, pp. 156-167. (2006) New York: Cambridge University Press 13. Dell HymesThe Ethnography of Speaking.In T. Gladwin and W. Sturtevant (eds.), Anthropology and Human Behavior, pp. 13-53. (1962) Anthropological Society of Washington. Volume 2: THINKING ABOUT LANGUAGE - part 214. Judith T. IrvineWhen Talk isn't Cheap: Language and Political Economy.American Ethnologist 16(2):248-267. (1989) 15. Judith T. Irvine & Susan Gal. Language Ideology and Linguistic Differentiation.In Paul V. Kroskrity (ed.), Regimes of Language: Ideologies, Polities, and Identities, pp. 35-84. (2000) Santa Fe: School of American Research. 16. Roman JakobsonClosing Statement: Linguistics and Poetics.In Thomas A. Sebeok (ed.), Style in Language, excerpt from pages 350-377. (1960) Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. 17. Michelle Z. RosaldoThe Things We Do with Words: Ilongot Speech Acts and Speech Act Theory in Philosophy.Language in Society 11(2):203-237. (1982)18. Edward SapirThe Unconscious Patterning of Behavior in Society.In E. S. Dummer (ed.), The Unconscious: A Symposium, (1927). New York: Alfred A. Knopf 19. Benjamin L. WhorfThe Relation of Habitual Thought and Behavior to Language.In J. Carroll (ed.), Language, Thought, and Reality: Selected Writings of Benjamin Lee Whorf, pp. 134-159. (1956) Cambridge, MA: MIT Press20. Raymond WilliamsLanguage.In Raymond T. Williams, Marxism and Literature, pp. 21-44, (1977) Oxford: Oxford University Press. 21. Kathryn A. WoolardSimultaneity and Bivalency as Strategies in Bilingualism.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 8(1):3-29. (1998) 22. Kathryn A. WoolardLanguage Ideology as a Field of Inquiry.In Bambi B. Schieffelin, Kathryn A. Woolard, & Paul V. Kroskrity (eds.), Language Ideologies: Practice and Theory, pp. 3-47, (1998) Oxford: Oxford University Press. Volume 3: TALKING ABOUT LANGUAGE23. Keith BassoJoking Imitations of Anglo-Americans: Interpretive Functions.In Keith Basso, Portraits of "The Whiteman": Linguistic Play and Cultural Symbols among the Western Apache, pp. 37-64. (1979) New York: Cambridge University Press.24. Richard BaumanLet your words be few: Speaking and Silence in Quaker Ideology.In Richard Bauman, Let Your Words Be Few: Symbolism of Speaking and Silence Among Seventeenth-Century Quakers, pp. 20-31. (1983) Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.25. Richard Bauman'Any man who keeps more'n one hound'll lie to you': A Contextual Study of Expressive Lying.In Richard Bauman, Story, Performance, and Event: Contextual Studies of Oral Narrative, pp. 11-32. (1986) New York: Cambridge University Press.26. Penelope BrownEveryone Has to Lie in Tzeltal.In Shoshana Blum-Kulka & Catherine E. Snow (eds.), Talking to Adults: The Contribution of Multiparty Discourse to Language Acquisition, pp. 241-275. (2002), Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.27. Jillian CavanaughAccent Matters: Material Consequences of Sounding Local in Northern Italy.Language & Communication 25(2):127-148. (2005).28. Nancy DorianDefining the Speech Community to Include its Working Margins.In Suzanne Romaine (ed.), Sociolinguistic Variation in Speech Communities, pp. 25-33. (1982). Edward Arnold29. Ayala FaderReclaiming Sacred Sparks: Linguistic Syncretism and Gendered Language Shift among Hasidic Jews in New York.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 17(1):1-22. (2007).30. Steven FeldWept Thoughts: The Voicing of Kaluli Memories.Oral Tradition 5(2-3):241-266. (1990).31. John HavilandIdeologies of Language: Some Reflections on Language and U.S. Law.American Anthropologist 105(4):764-774. (2003).32. Jane H. HillExpert Rhetorics in Advocacy for Endangered Languages: Who is Listening, and What do They Hear?Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 12(2):119-133. (2002).33. Miyako InoueWhat Does Language Remember?: Indexical Inversion and the Naturalized History of Japanese Women.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(1):39-56. (2004).34. Jean JacksonLanguage Identity of the Colombian Vaupes Indians.In Richard Bauman & Joel Sherzer (eds.), Explorations in the Ethnography of Speaking, 2nd ed., pp. 50-64. (1989) New York: Cambridge University Press.35. Rosina Lippi-GreenAccent, Standard Language Ideology, and the Discriminatory Pretext in the Courts.Language in Society 23:163-198. (1994).36. Laura MillerThose Naughty Teenage Girls: Japanese Kogals, Slang, and Media Assessments.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(2):225-247. (2004).37. Claudia Mitchell-KernanSignifying and Marking: Two Afro-American Speech Acts.In John J. Gumperz and Dell Hymes (eds.), Directions in Sociolinguistics: The Ethnography of Communication, pp. 161-179, (1972) New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston. 38. Robert E. MooreDisappearing, Inc.: Glimpsing the Sublime in the Politics of Access to Endangered Languages.Language & Communication 26(3-4):296-315. (2006).39. Marcyliena MorganTheories and Politics in African American EnglishAnnual Review of Anthropology 23:325-345. (1994).40. Bambi B. Schieffelin & Rachelle C. DoucetThe 'Real' Haitian Creole: Ideology, Metalinguistics, and Orthographic Choice. American Ethnologist 21(1):176-200. (1994). 41. Michael SilversteinMonoglot 'Standard' in America: Standardization and Metaphors of Linguistic Hegemony. (1996) Volume 4: USING LANGUAGE 42. Laura M. Ahearn'Writing Desire in Nepali Love LettersLanguage & Communication 23(2):107-122. (2003).43. Benjamin BaileyCommunication of Respect in Interethnic Service Encounters.Language in Society 26(3): 327-256. (1997). 44. Patricia Baquedano-LopezCreating Social Identities through Doctrina Narratives.Issues in Applied Linguistics 8(1): 27-45. (1997). 45. Keith BassoTo Give Up on Words: Silence in Western Apache Culture.Southwestern Journal of Anthropology 26(3): 213-230. (1970). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.46. Deborah CameronPerforming Gender Identity: Young Men's Talk and the Construction of Heterosexual Masculinity.In S. Johnson and U. Meinhof (eds.), Language and Masculinity, pp. 47-64. (1997). Blackwell Publishers Ltd.47. Alessandro DurantiLanguage in Context and Language as Context: Samoan Respect Vocabulary.In A. Duranti & C. Goodwin (eds.), Rethinking Context: Language as an Interactive Phenomenon, pp. 77-99. (1992) New York: Cambridge University Press.48. Penelope Eckert & Sally McConnell-GinetConstructing Meaning, Constructing Selves: Snapshots of Language, Gender, and Class from Belten High.In K. Hall & M. Bucholtz (eds.), Gender Articulated, pp. 469-507. (1995) New York: Routledge.49. Patrick EisenlohrTemporalities of Community: Ancestral Language, Pilgrimage, and Diasporic Belonging in MauritiusJournal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(1):81-98. (2004).50. Charles GoodwinA Competent Speaker Who Can't Speak: The Social Life of Aphasia.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(2):151-170. (2004).51. Kira HallIntertextual Sexuality: Parodies of Class, Identity, and Desire in Liminal Delhi.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 15(1):125-144. (2005).52. Shirley Brice Heath,What No Bedtime Story Means: Narrative Skills at Home and SchoolLanguage in Society 11(1): 49-76. (1982).53. Jane H. HillLanguage, Race, and White Public Space.American Anthropologist 100(3): 680-689. (1999). 54. Judith T. IrvineStrategies of Status Manipulation in the Wolof Greeting.In Richard Bauman & Joel Sherzer (eds.), Explorations in the Ethnography of Speaking, 2nd ed., pp. 167-191. (1989). New York: Cambridge University Press.55. Norma Mendoza-Denton'Muy Macha': Gender and Ideology in Gang-Girls' Discourse about Makeup.Ethnos 61 (1-2): 47-63. (1996).56. Elinor OchsIndexing Gender.In Alessandro Duranti & Charles Goodwin (eds.), Rethinking Context: Language as an Interactive Phenomenon, pp. 336-358. (1992) New York: Cambridge University Press.57. Elinor Ochs & Bambi B. SchieffelinLanguage Acquisition and Socialization: Three Developmental Stories and Their Implications.In R. Shweder & R. A. LeVine (eds.), Culture Theory: Essays on Mind, Self, and Emotion, pp. 276-320. (1985). New York: Cambridge University Press.58. Amy L. PaughMultilingual Play: Children's Code-switching, Role Play, and Agency in Dominica, West Indies.Language in Society 34(1):63-86. (2005).59. Sabina PerrinoIntimate Hierarchies and Qur'anic Saliva (Tefli): Textuality in a Senegalese Ethnomedical Encounter.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 12(2):225-259. (2002). 60. Bonnie UrciuoliThe Political Topography of Spanish and English: The View from a New York Puerto Rican Neighborhood.American Ethnologist 18(2):295-310. (1991).Volume 5: CHANGING LANGUAGE61. Susan GalCodeswitching and Consciousness in the European Periphery.American Ethnologist 14(4):637-653. (1987). 62. Paul B. Garrett'Say it like you see it': Radio Broadcasting and the Mass Mediation of Creole Nationhood in St. Lucia.Identities: Global Studies in Culture and Power 14(1-2):135-160. (2007) 63. Katherine E. HoffmanBerber Language Ideologies, Maintenance, and Contraction: Gendered Variation in the Indigenous Margins of Morocco.Language & Communication 26(2):144-167. (2006).64. Graham M. Jones & Bambi B. SchieffelinEnquoting Voices, Accomplishing Talk: Uses of be + like in Instant Messaging.Language & Communication 29(1):77-113. (2009).65. Elizabeth Keating & Gene MirusAmerican Sign Language in Virtual Space: Interactions between Deaf Users of Computer-mediated Video Communication and the Impact of Technology on Language Practices.Language in Society 32(5):693-714. (2003).66. Paul V. KroskrityArizona Tewa Kiva Speech as a Manifestation of a Dominant Language Ideology.In B. B. Schieffelin, K. A. Woolard, & P. V. Kroskrity (eds.), Language Ideologies: Practice and Theory, pp. 103-122. (1998), Oxford: Oxford University Press.67. Don KulickAnger, Gender, Language Shift, and the Politics of Revelation in a Papua New Guinean Village.In B. B. Schieffelin, K. A. Woolard, & P. V. Kroskrity (eds.), Language Ideologies: Practice and Theory, pp. 87-102. (1998), Oxford: Oxford University Press.68. Miki MakiharaLinguistic Syncretism and Language Ideologies: Transforming Sociolinguistic Hierarchy on Rapa Nui (Easter Island).American Anthropologist 106(3):529-540. (2004).69. Susan U. PhilipsParticipant Structures and Communicative Competence: Warm Springs Children in Community and Classroom.In James E. Alatis (ed.), Georgetown University Round Table On Languages and Linguistics (GURT) 1970: Bilingualism and Language Contact, pp. 77-101. (1970), Georgetown: Georgetown University Press.70. Ben RamptonLanguage Crossing and the Problematisation of Ethnicity and Socialization.Pragmatics 5(4):485-513. (1995).71. Bambi B. SchieffelinMarking Time: The Dichotomizing Discourse of Multiple Temporalities.Current Anthropology 43:5-17. (2002).72. Michael SilversteinEncountering Languages and Languages of Encounter in North American Ethnohistory.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 6(2):126-144. (1997).73. Debra SpitulnikThe Social Circulation of Media Discourse and the Mediation of Communities. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 6(2):161-187. (1996).74. Leigh SwigartThe Limits of Legitimacy: Language Ideology and Shift in Contemporary Senegal.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 10:90-130. (2001).75. Jacqueline UrlaOutlaw Language: Creating Alternative Public Spheres in Basque Free Radio.Pragmatics 5(2):245-261. (1995). 76. Andrew Wong & Qing ZhangThe Linguistic Construction of the Tongzhi Community.Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 10(2):248-278. (2001).77. Kathryn A. Woolard.Between Friends: Gender, Peer Group Structure and Bilingualism in Urban Catalonia.Language in Society 26(4):533-560. (1997).
Series Title: Critical concepts in language studies
Responsibility: edited by Bambi Schieffelin, Paul Garrett.


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