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Style [electronic resource] : language variation and identity

Style [electronic resource] : language variation and identity

Material type
E-Book(소장)
Personal Author
Coupland, Nikolas, 1950-.
Title Statement
Style [electronic resource] : language variation and identity / Nikolas Coupland.
Publication, Distribution, etc
Cambridge :   Cambridge University Press,   c2007.  
Physical Medium
1 online resource (xiv, 209 p.) : ill.
기타형태 저록
Print version:   Coupland, Nikolas.   Style : language variation and identity   9780521853033   (211009) 000045472951  
Series Statement
Key topics in sociolinguistics
ISBN
9780511755064 (ebook) 9780521853033 (hardback) 9780521618144 (paperback)
요약
Style refers to ways of speaking - how speakers use the resource of language variation to make meaning in social encounters. This 2007 book develops a coherent theoretical approach to style in sociolinguistics, illustrated with copious examples. It explains how speakers project different social identities and create different social relationships through their style choices, and how speech-style and social context inter-relate. Style therefore refers to the wide range of strategic actions and performances that speakers engage in, to construct themselves and their social lives. Coupland draws on and integrates a wide variety of contemporary sociolinguistic research as well as his own extensive research in this field. The emphasis is on how social meanings are made locally, in specific relationships, genres, groups and cultures, and on studying language variation as part of the analysis of spoken discourse.
General Note
Title from e-Book title page.  
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
이용가능한 다른형태자료
Issued also as a book.  
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Language and languages --Variation. Language and languages --Style. Sociolinguistics. Identity (Psychology).
Short cut
URL
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100 1 ▼a Coupland, Nikolas, ▼d 1950-.
245 1 0 ▼a Style ▼h [electronic resource] : ▼b language variation and identity / ▼c Nikolas Coupland.
260 ▼a Cambridge : ▼b Cambridge University Press, ▼c c2007.
300 ▼a 1 online resource (xiv, 209 p.) : ▼b ill.
490 1 ▼a Key topics in sociolinguistics
500 ▼a Title from e-Book title page.
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
520 ▼a Style refers to ways of speaking - how speakers use the resource of language variation to make meaning in social encounters. This 2007 book develops a coherent theoretical approach to style in sociolinguistics, illustrated with copious examples. It explains how speakers project different social identities and create different social relationships through their style choices, and how speech-style and social context inter-relate. Style therefore refers to the wide range of strategic actions and performances that speakers engage in, to construct themselves and their social lives. Coupland draws on and integrates a wide variety of contemporary sociolinguistic research as well as his own extensive research in this field. The emphasis is on how social meanings are made locally, in specific relationships, genres, groups and cultures, and on studying language variation as part of the analysis of spoken discourse.
530 ▼a Issued also as a book.
538 ▼a Mode of access: World Wide Web.
650 0 ▼a Language and languages ▼x Variation.
650 0 ▼a Language and languages ▼x Style.
650 0 ▼a Sociolinguistics.
650 0 ▼a Identity (Psychology).
776 0 8 ▼i Print version: ▼a Coupland, Nikolas. ▼t Style : language variation and identity ▼z 9780521853033 ▼w (211009) 000045472951
830 0 ▼a Key topics in sociolinguistics.
856 4 0 ▼u https://oca.korea.ac.kr/link.n2s?url=https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511755064
945 ▼a KLPA
991 ▼a E-Book(소장)

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/e-Book Collection/ Call Number CR 417.7 Accession No. E14008969 Availability Loan can not(reference room) Due Date Make a Reservation Service M

Contents information

Table of Contents

List of figures and tables	p. vii
Preface and acknowledgements	p. ix
Transcription conventions	p. xiii
1	Introduction	p. 1
1.1	    Locating ''style''	p. 1
1.2	    Variationism in sociolinguistics	p. 4
1.3	    Style in sociolinguistics and in stylistics	p. 9
1.4	    Social meaning	p. 18
1.5	    Methods and data for researching sociolinguistic style	p. 24
1.6	    Style in late-modernity	p. 29
1.7	    Later chapters	p. 31
2	Style and meaning in sociolinguistic structure	p. 32
2.1	    Stylistic stratification	p. 32
2.2	    Limits of the stratification model for style	p. 37
2.3	    ''Standard'' and ''non-standard''	p. 42
2.4	    ''Non-standard'' speech as ''deviation''	p. 45
2.5	    Social structure and social practice	p. 47
3	Style for audiences	p. 54
3.1	    Talking heads versus social interaction	p. 54
3.2	    Audience design	p. 58
3.3	    Communication accommodation theory	p. 62
3.4	    Some studies of audience design and speech accommodation	p. 64
3.5	    Limits of audience-focused perspectives	p. 74
4	Sociolinguistic resources for styling	p. 82
4.1	    Speech repertoires	p. 82
4.2	    The ideological basis of variation	p. 85
4.3	    Habitus and semantic style	p. 89
4.4	    Language attitudes and meanings for variation	p. 93
4.5	    Metalanguage, critical distance and performativity	p. 99
4.6	    Sociolinguistic resources?	p. 103
5	Styling social identities	p. 106
5.1	    Social identity, culture and discourse	p. 106
5.2	    Acts of identity	p. 108
5.3	    Identity contextualisation processes	p. 111
5.4	    Framing social class in the travel agency	p. 115
5.5	    Styling place	p. 121
5.6	    Voicing ethnicities	p. 126
5.7	    Indexing gender and sexuality	p. 132
5.8	    Crossing	p. 137
5.9	    Omissions	p. 145
6	High performance and identity stylisation	p. 146
6.1	    Theorising high performance	p. 146
6.2	    Stylisation	p. 149
6.3	    Decontextualisation	p. 155
6.4	    Voicing political antagonism - Nye	p. 156
6.5	    Drag and cross-dressing performances	p. 163
6.6	    Exposed dialects	p. 171
7	Coda: Style and social reality	p. 177
7.1	    Change within change	p. 177
7.2	    The authentic speaker	p. 180
7.3	    The media(tisa)tion of style	p. 184
References	p. 189
Index	p. 206