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Heritage languages and their speakers

Heritage languages and their speakers (Loan 3 times)

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Polinsky, Maria.
Title Statement
Heritage languages and their speakers / Maria Polinsky.
Publication, Distribution, etc
Cambridge :   Cambridge University Press,   2018.  
Physical Medium
xxii, 410 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Series Statement
Cambridge studies in linguistics ;159
ISBN
9781107047648
Content Notes
1. Introduction -- 2. Heritage English -- 3. How to study heritage speakers: some observations on the methodologies and approaches -- 4. Phonetics and phonology -- 5. Morphology and morphosyntax -- 6. Syntax -- 7. Semantics and pragmatics -- 8. Heritage speakers in unexpected places -- Conclusions.
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
000 00000nam u2200205 a 4500
001 000045960309
005 20181108103352
008 181107s2018 enka b 001 0 eng d
020 ▼a 9781107047648
040 ▼a 211009 ▼c 211009 ▼d 211009
082 0 4 ▼a 410 ▼2 23
084 ▼a 410 ▼2 DDCK
090 ▼a 410 ▼b P768h
100 1 ▼a Polinsky, Maria.
245 1 0 ▼a Heritage languages and their speakers / ▼c Maria Polinsky.
260 ▼a Cambridge : ▼b Cambridge University Press, ▼c 2018.
300 ▼a xxii, 410 p. : ▼b ill. ; ▼c 24 cm.
490 1 ▼a Cambridge studies in linguistics ; ▼v 159
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
505 ▼a 1. Introduction -- 2. Heritage English -- 3. How to study heritage speakers: some observations on the methodologies and approaches -- 4. Phonetics and phonology -- 5. Morphology and morphosyntax -- 6. Syntax -- 7. Semantics and pragmatics -- 8. Heritage speakers in unexpected places -- Conclusions.
830 0 ▼a Cambridge studies in linguistics ; ▼v 159.
945 ▼a KLPA

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 410 P768h Accession No. 111799087 Availability In loan Due Date 2022-09-13 Make a Reservation Available for Reserve R Service M

Contents information

Table of Contents

CONTENTS
Preface = xiii
Acknowledgments = xix
List of Abbreviations = xxi
1 Who Are These Speakers, Where Do They Come From, and How Did They Get to Be the Way They Are? = 1
 1.1 Setting the Stage = 1
 1.2 The Main Players = 9
  1.2.1 Heritage Language Speakers = 9
  1.2.2 Baseline Speakers = 10
  1.2.3 Homeland Speakers = 13
 1.3 Main Outcomes in Heritage Grammars = 17
  1.3.1 Transfer from the Dominant Language = 18
  1.3.2 Attrition = 22
  1.3.3 Divergent Attainment = 24
 1.4 Main Sources of Divergence in Heritage Grammars = 28
  1.4.1 Amount and Type of Input = 29
  1.4.2 Incipient Changes in the Input = 33
  1.4.3 Resource Constraints = 35
  1.4.4 Universal Principles of Language Structure = 36
2 Heritage English = 38
 2.1 Prologue = 38
 2.2 Heritage English : Historical Records = 43
 2.3 Heritage English : Current Production Data = 46
  2.3.1 Some Statistics = 47
  2.3.2 Changes in Morphology = 49
  2.3.3 Fillers = 50
  2.3.4 Verb-Particle Combinations = 52
  2.3.5 Relative Clauses = 58
  2.3.6 What They Get Right = 60
 2.4 Linguistic Properties of Heritage English : Comprehension Data = 65
  2.4.1 Processing Limitations = 66
  2.4.2 Beyond Processing Limitations = 69
 2.5 Summary = 73
3 How to Study Heritage Speakers : Observations on Methodologies and Approaches = 76
 3.1 General Remarks = 76
 3.2 Methodological Considerations Specific to Heritage Populations = 78
  3.2.1 Choice of Production Tasks = 78
  3.2.2 The Production-Comprehension Divide = 86
  3.2.3 Use of Grammaticality Judgment Tasks = 95
 3.3 Assessment Methodologies = 101
  3.3.1 Biographic and Demographic Questionnaires = 102
  3.3.2 Linguistic Assessment of Heritage Speakers = 105
4 Phonetics and Phonology = 114
 4.1 "Heritage Accent" = 116
 4.2 Production in the Heritage Language : Segments = 123
 4.3 Production in the Dominant Language : Segments = 138
 4.4 Production : Tone, Stress, and Prosody = 147
 4.5 Perception : Segmental Phonology = 153
 4.6 Perception : Tone, Stress, and Prosody = 158
 4.7 Summary = 162
5 Morphology and Morphosyntax = 164
 5.1 The Fate of Paradigms = 165
  5.1.1 Salience = 165
  5.1.2 Overregularization and Overmarking = 173
  5.1.3 Increased Analyticity = 183
 5.2 Structural Indeterminacy and Ambiguity = 184
  5.2.1 Production Data = 184
  5.2.2 Restructuring of Featural Oppositions = 187
 5.3 Morphology Encoding Relationships between Two Constituents = 197
  5.3.1 Case Marking = 197
  5.3.2 Agreement = 204
  5.3.3 What About Isolating Languages? = 215
 5.4 Summary = 219
6 Syntax = 222
 6.1 Some Things Never Change? Parts of Speech = 223
 6.2 A-Dependencies = 230
  6.2.1 Unaccusativity = 230
  6.2.2 Other A-Dependencies = 236
 6.3 Beyond A-Dependency : Other Valency Alternations = 238
 6.4 A-Bar Dependencies = 241
  6.4.1 Relative Clauses : Production = 241
  6.4.2 Relative Clauses : Comprehension = 244
  6.4.3 Other A-Bar Dependencies = 248
 6.5 The Silent Problem = 253
  6.5.1 Referential Pronouns : General Remarks = 253
  6.5.2 Referential Pronouns : An Example = 260
  6.5.3 Bound Variables = 261
  6.5.4 Ellipsis = 263
 6.6 Binding = 270
 6.7 Word Order = 273
  6.7.1 General Considerations = 273
  6.7.2 Ignore Morphology, Alter Your Word Order = 275
  6.7.3 Discontinuous Relationships between Elements of Structure = 277
  6.7.4 Germanic Languages in Contact : Changes in V2 = 281
 6.8 Transfer Effects? = 286
 6.9 Summary = 288
7 Semantics and Pragmatics = 291
 7.1 Lexical Systems and Word Meaning = 292
 7.2 Propositional Semantics = 298
  7.2.1 Genericity, Specificity, Definiteness = 298
  7.2.2 Scope = 304
 7.3 Information Structure and Pragmatics = 310
  7.3.1 Topic = 310
  7.3.2 Focus = 316
 7.4 Social Pragmatics = 323
 7.5 Summary = 327
8 Heritage Languages and Their Speakers in Unexpected Places = 329
 8.1 Preliminary Remarks = 329
 8.2 Heritage Speakers among Endangered Language Speakers? = 333
  8.2.1 Biographical Data = 333
  8.2.2 Structural Signs of Endangerment = 334
  8.2.3 Variation in Judgments = 345
 8.3 Coping Strategies = 346
Conclusions = 349
References = 354
General Index = 405
Language Index = 408

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