The Routledge Handbook Of Linguistic Anthropology by Nancy BonvillainThe Routledge Handbook Of Linguistic Anthropology by Nancy Bonvillain

The Routledge Handbook Of Linguistic Anthropology

EditorNancy Bonvillain

Hardcover | March 9, 2015

Pricing and Purchase Info

$401.63

Earn 2,008 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

Ships within 1-2 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

The Routledge Handbook of Linguistic Anthropologyis a broad survey of linguistic anthropology, featuring contributions from prominent scholars in the field. Each chapter presents a brief historical summary of research in the field and discusses topics and issues of current concern to people doing research in linguistic anthropology. The handbook is organized into four parts ' Language and Cultural Productions; Language Ideologies and Practices of Learning; Language and the Communication of Identities; and Language and Local/Global Power ' and covers current topics of interest at the intersection of the two fields, while also contextualizing them within discussions of fieldwork practice. Featuring 30 contributions from leading scholars in the field,The Routledge Handbook of Linguistic Anthropologyis an essential overview for students and researchers interested in understanding core concepts and key issues in linguistic anthropology.

Nancy Bonvillainteaches linguistics and anthropology at Bard College at Simon's Rock. Her fieldwork and research publications focus on linguistic analyses of Mohawk, a Northern Iroquoian language. She has also written several textbooks includingCultural Anthropology,Language, Culture, and Communication,andNative Nations.
Loading
Title:The Routledge Handbook Of Linguistic AnthropologyFormat:HardcoverDimensions:494 pages, 9.7 × 7 × 1.3 inPublished:March 9, 2015Publisher:Taylor and FrancisLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0415834104

ISBN - 13:9780415834100

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Table of Contents

Introduction to Linguistic AnthropologyBruce MannheimPart I. Language and Cultural Productions1. Semantic Categorization and CognitionGerrit Dimmendaal2. GestureJurgen Streeck3. The Social Imaginary, Unspoken in Verbal ArtBruce Mannheim4. New Perspectives on Kinship: overcoming the Eurocentrism and scientism of kinship studies through lexical universals Anna Wierzbicka 5. Being in the Cloud: analysis of discourse in online communitiesTracy WoriesPart II. Language Ideologies and Practices of Learning6. Language Ideologies: emergence, elaboration, and applicationPaul Kroskrity7. Social Subordination and LanguageMargarita Huayhua8. Language SocializationAmy Paugh9. Studying Language Acquisition in Different Linguistic and Cultural SettingsSabine Stoll10. Language Socialization and MarginalizationInmaculada Garcia-SanchezPart III. Language and the Communication of Identities11. Language, Sexuality, Heteroglossia and IntersectionalityWilliam Leap12. Language, Gender and IdentityPia Pichler13. Discursive Practices, Linguistic Repertoire, and Racial IdentitiesJohn Baugh14. Language and RacializationElaine Chun and Adrienne Lo15. Analyzing Interactive Discourse: conversation and dialogueM. Jill Brody16. Communicative Practices in Signed LanguagesRichard Senghas17. New and Emergent LanguagesKathleen RileyPart IV. Language and Local/Global Power18. Language and Political EconomyBonnie McElhinny19 .Language, Immigration, and the Nation-StateJoan Pujolar20. Language and NationalismEve Haque21. Language in the Age of GlobalizationMarco Jacquemet22. The Emergence of Creoles and Language ChangeSalikoko Mufwene23. Discrimination via DiscourseRuth Wodak24. Racism in the PressTeun van Dijk25. Legal DiscourseJohn Conley26. The Language of Transitional JusticeSusan Hirsch27. Language Maintenance and RevitalizationJames Andrew Cowell28. Language Endangerment and Revitalization StrategiesJulie Brittain and Marguerite MacKenzie29. The Politics of Language EndangermentBarbra Meek

Editorial Reviews

"This reference work provides a neat overview of the subfield of linguistic anthropology, including past research and future directions. (...) Overall, the chapters read as more accessible than is typical for linguistic anthropology, which tends towards jargon and unintelligibility. Part of the reason for this is the mostly standard structure of the entries, each of which offers some combination of historical perspectives, critical/key issues, current contributions and research, recommendations for practice, and future directions. Summing Up: Highly recommended" - E. Pappas, University of Virginia in CHOICE