In Memory of Michael Clyne- In Collaboration with Catrin Norrby, Leo Kretzenbacher, Carla Amorós
Edited By Rudolf Muhr
Table of contents
John HAJEK (Melbourne, Australia): Homage to Michael Clyne: linguist, colleague and advocate. 11 I. Defining dominance and non-dominance in pluricentric languages and exploring their effects on linguistic theory 1. Rudolf MUHR (Graz, Austria): Linguistic dominance and non-dominance in pluricentric languages. A typology. 23 2. Catrin NORRBY (Stockholm, Sweden); Camilla WIDE (Turku, Finland); Jan LINDSTRÖM (Helsinki, Finland); Jenny NILSSON (Gothenburg, Sweden): Finland Swedish as a non-dominant variety of Swedish – extending the scope to pragmatic and interactional aspects. 49 3. Carla AMORÓS / Carmen FERNÁNDEZ / Natividad HERNÁNDEZ / Emilio PRIETO (Salamanca, Spain): Difficulties in defining the standard Spanish lexicon. 63 II. Non-dominance of varieties and languages in historical periods and in the context of special language 4. Nils LANGER (Bristol, UK): Finding non-dominant languages in the nineteenth century – problems and potentials from historical sociolinguistics. 83 5. Chiara MESSINA (Milano/Genoa, Italy): Researching a Language for Special Purposes within a Non-Dominant Variety: Problematic Issues and possible Ways Out. An Overview based on the Example of Austrian German. 107 III. Non-dominant varieties that successfully improved their status 6. Heinz L. KRETZENBACHER (Melbourne, Australia): The emancipation of Strine: Australian English as an established post-colonial national standard of English. 129 7. Johan DE CALUWE (Ghent, Belgium): Dutch as a bi-centric language: a lexicographic (r)evolution. 143 IV. Non-dominant varieties of languages where the status of the variety is unclear, evolving or changing 8. John HAJEK (Melbourne, Australia): (Non-)dominant varieties of a (non-) pluricentric language? Italian in Italian and Switzerland. 155 9....
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