Clinical Sociolinguistics / Edition 1by Martin J. Ball
Sociolinguistics, the study of the interaction of language and society, has had a major impact on linguistics for the last half-century. However, this prominent branch of the language sciences has had little contact with the field of communication disorders. Clinical Sociolinguistics, a collection of newly commissioned articles written by top scholars, is a/i>… See more details below
Sociolinguistics, the study of the interaction of language and society, has had a major impact on linguistics for the last half-century. However, this prominent branch of the language sciences has had little contact with the field of communication disorders. Clinical Sociolinguistics, a collection of newly commissioned articles written by top scholars, is a major advance in bringing the two fields together.
Part I includes chapters that outline findings from sociolinguistic research and point to the relevance of such findings for practicing speech-language pathologists. Topics discussed include bilingualism, code-switching, language planning, and a detailed look at African American English. Part II contains chapters that specifically demonstrate how these research paradigms can be applied to assessment, diagnosis, and treatment in the clinical situation.
Table of Contents
Notes on Contributors.
Part 1: Sociolinguistic Research:.
1. Language, communities, networks and practices: David Britain (Essex University) & Kaz Matsumoto(University of Tokyo, Japan).
2. Regional and social variation: Margaret Maclagan (University of Canterbury, New Zealand).
3. Language and gender: Jackie Guendouzi (University of South Alabama).
4. Bilingualism and multilingualism: John Edwards (St. Francis Xavier University).
5. Code-switching and Diglossia: Nicole Müller and Martin J. Ball (both University of Louisiana, Lafayette).
6. Language and Power: Jack Damico (University of Louisiana, Lafayette), Nina Simmons-Mackie (Louisiana University), and Holly Hawley (University of Louisiana, Lafayette).
7. Language and Culture: Nicole Taylor and Norma Mendoza-Denton (both University of Arizona).
8. African-American English: Walt Wolfram (North Carolina State University).
9. Language Change: Dominic Watt (University of Aberdeen, Scotland) and Jennifer Smith (University of York).
10. Language Planning: Humphrey Tonkin (University of Hartford).
11. Dialect perception and attitudes to variation: Dennis Preston and Gregory C. Robinson (both Michigan State University).
Part 2: A Clinical Sociolinguistics:.
12. Acquisition of sociolinguistic variation: Julie Roberts (University of Vermont).
13. Bi- and multilingual language acquisition: Zhu Hua and Li Wei (both University of Newcastle).
14. Assessing Language in Children who Speak a Nonmainstream Dialect of English: Janna Oetting (Louisiana State University).
15. Childhood Bilingualism: distinguishing difference from disorder: Li Wei, Nik Miller, Barbara Dodd and Zhu Hua (all University of Newcastle).
16. Speech Perception, Hearing Impairment, and Linguistic Variation: Cynthia Clopper & David Pisoni (both Indiana University).
17. Aphasia in multilingual populations: Martin Gitterman (City University of New York).
18. Designing assessment materials for multilinguals: Janet Patterson and Barbara Rodríguez (both University of New Mexico).
19. Literacy as a sociolinguistic process for Clinical Purposes: Jack Damico (University of Louisiana, Lafayette), Ryan Nelson (University of Texas, El Paso), and Linda Bryan (University of Louisiana, Monroe).
20. The Sociolinguistics of sign languages: Ceil Lucas (Gallaudet University), Robert Bayley (University of Texas, San Antonio), and Arlene Blumenthal Kelly (Gallaudet University).
21. Managing linguistic diversity in the clinic: interpreters in speech-language pathology: Kim Isaac (University of Newcastle, Australia).
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