Sociolinguistics-Study Guide

Annie A. Parmis
Precious C. Domingo
Rosemarie Gil M. Macale
Mark Donald E. Balo
Lizel M. Laurente
  1. Allan, Keith (2017). The English Language and Linguistic Companion. ISNBN 978-1349-92395-3
  2. Anderson, James M. (2006). Malmkjaer, Kirsten (ed.). London: Routliedge. P601. ISBN 0-203-43286-X.
  3. Baldrick, Chris (2008). Oxford Dictionary of Literary Terms. Oxford University Press. New York. ISBN 978-0-19-920827-2.
  4. Barber, Alex (2004). Idiolects. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Retrieved 07-01-2009.
  5. Bell, A. (1984). Language Style as Audience Design, In Coupland. N. and A Jaworski (1997, eds). Sociolinguistics: A Reader and Coursebook, pp. 240-50, New York: St Martin’s Press Inc.
  6. Bell, A. (1997). Language Style as Audience Design. In: Nikolas Coupland and Adam Jaworski, eds. 1997, Sociolinguistics: A reader, 240-50, London: St. Martin’s Press.
  7. Bell, Allan (2001). Back in style: Reworking Audience Design. IN Eckert, Penelope; Rickfords, John R. (Eds.). Style and Sociolinguistic Variation. Cambridge: CUP pp. 147
  8. Bernstein, B. (1975). Class, codes and control: 3. London: Routledge. Chicago (Author-date, 15th ed).
  9. Bickerton, Derek, (1975). Dynamics of Creole System. Cambridge University Press.
  10. Borzsei, L. K. (2013). Make a Meme Instead. The Selected Works of Linda Borzsie, 1-28.
  11. Bright, W. (1997). Social Factors in Language Change. In: Coulmas, Florian [ed] The Handbook of Sociolinguistics. Oxford, England: Blackwell.
  12. Can, F.; Patton, J. M. (2010). Change of Word Characteristics in 20th Century Turkish Literature: A Statistical Analysis (pdf). Journal of Quantitative Linguistics. 17 (3): 167-190. Doi:1080/09296174.2010.485444 hdl:11693/38195 S2CID 9236823
  13. Chambers, J. K. (1995). Sociolinguistic Theory. Oxford, England: Blackwell
  14. Chambers, J. & Trudgill, P. (1998). Dialectology (2nd ed.). Cambridge: CUP
  15. Coates, Jennifer (1993). Women, men and language: a sociolinguistic account of gender differences in language. Studies in Language and Linguistics. (2 ed.). Longman p. 228 ISBN: 978-0-583-07492-7. Retrieved 2010-03-30.
  16. Collins, David (2013-10-11). Management Fads and Buzzwords: Critical-Practical Perspectives. ISBN: 9781136295089
  17. Colman, Andrew M. (2009-02-26). A Dictionary of Psychology. OUP Oxford: ISBN 9780191047688.
  18. Corbet, Edward P. J., and Connors, Robert J. (1999). Style and Statement. Oxford University Press. New York, Oxford: ISBN 0-19-511543-0.
  19. Crabb, George (1823). Universal Technological Dictionary or Familiar Explanation of the Terms Used 0 George Crabb – Google Books. Archived from the original on 2017-09-06. Retrieved 2013-05-23.
  20. Crossman, Ashley. (2021) Sociolinguistics. Retrieved from
  21. Crystal, D. and D. Davy (1969). Investigating English Style, London: Longman
  22. Dawkins, Richard (June 22, 2013). Just for Hits. The Saatchi & Saatchi New Directors’ Showcase. Archived from the original on June 17, 2015. Retrieved June 16, 2015. (video of speech).
  23. Dillard, John L. (1972), Black English: Its History and Usage in the United States, Random House, ISBN 0-293-71872-0
  24. Dodge, Amanda (2013). The Pros and Cons of Using Jargon. Copypress. Retrieved 1 March 2019.
  25. Donovan, Paul (1991). The Radio Companion. London: HarperCollins. P. 123 ISBN: 0-236-136480
  26. Dubois, Sylvie and Horvath, Barbara (1998). Let’s tink about dat: Interdental Fricatives in Cajun English. Language Variation and Change 10 (3), pp. 245-61.
  27. Eades, Diana. 2010) Sociolinguistics and the Legal Process, 269-272. Bristol, Blue Ridge Summit: Multilingual Matters.
  28. Forgue, Guy (1979). American Neologisms as a Reflection of Cultural Change since 1945. Proceedings of a Symposium on American Literature: 199-211.
  29. Freeborn, D. (1996) Style: Text Analysis and Linguistic Criticism, London: Macmillan Chapter 21 (pp. 265-82) is devoted to news report.
  30. Freeborn, D., P. French, and D.Langford (1986). Varieties of English: An Introduction to the Study of Language, London: Macmillan
  31. Forsyth, Mark (2014). The Elements of Eloquence. Berkley Publishing Group/Penguin Publishing. New York. ISBN: 978-0-425-27618-1.
  32. Fromkin, V. Rodman, R., & Hyams, N. (2011). Introduction to Linguistics. Philippines: ESP Printers, Inc.
  33. Gibson, Megan (2014). Who is Adele Dazeem? Watch John Travolta Flub Idina Menzel’s Name Time. Retrieved July 9, 2014.
  34. Gregory, Michael and Susanne Carroll. (1978). Language and situation: Language varieties and their social contexts. London: Routhledge.
  35. Gumperz, John J.; Cook-Gumperz, Jenny (2008). Studying Language, culture and society: Sociolinguistics or linguistic anthropology?. Journal of Sociolinguistics. 12 (4): 532-545. Doi.10.1111/j.9841.2008.00378.x
  36. Hale, Mike (2009-10-21). Vic Mizzy, Songwriter of Addams Family Fame Dies at 93. The New York Times ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 202009-09.
  37. Halliday, M.A.K. (1974). Language and Social Man. London: Longman.
  38. Hasford, Gustave (1990). The Phantom Blooper.: A Novel of Vietnam (1st ed.) Bantam Books ISBN 9780553057188.
  39. Hernandez-Campoy, Juan M. (2016). Sociolinguistic Styles. Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN: 978-1118-73764-4.
  40. Holmes, Janet (1992). An Introduction to Sociolinguistics (Ed.2). London: Longman Chicago Style
  41. Hudson, Alfred B. (1967). The Barito Isolects of Borneo: A classification based on comparative reconstruction and lexicostatistics. Data Paper No. 68, Southeast Asia Program, Department of Asian Studies, Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University,
  42. Huntington, H. E. (2013). Subversive Memes: Internet Memes as a Form of Visual Rhetoric. ACADEMIA. Retrieved February 25, 2002.
  43. Jacobs, Noah Jonathan (1969). Naming-day in Eden: The Creation and Recreation of Language – Noah Jonathan Jacobs – Google Books. ISBN 9780025585102. Archived from the Original on 2017-09-06. Retrieved 2013-05-23.
  44. Jansen, Jeroen (2008). Imitatio. Archived 2015-07-14 at the Wayback Machine translated to English by Kristine Steenbergh. Quote from the summary.
  45. Johnstone, Barbara (2013). Speaking Pittsburghesse: The Story of a Dialect. New York: Oxford University press. pp.89 – 92. ISBN: 9780199945702.
  46. Joos, Martin (1961). The Five Clocks. New York: Harcourt, Brace and World.
  47. Jung, C. G., (1934-1954). The Archetypes and The Collective Unconscious (1981 2nd ed. Collected Works Vol. 9 Part 1), Princeton, N. J.: Bolligen. ISBN 0-691-01833-2
  48. Kennedy, X.J. et al (2006). The Longman Dictionary of Literary Terms: Vocabulary for the Informed Reader. Pearson, Longman. New York. ISBN0-321-33194-X.
  49. Kevin Wilson, Jennifer Wauson (2010). The AMA Handbook of Business Writing: The Ultimate Guide to Style, Grammar, Usage, Punctuation, Construction, and Formatting, AMACOM Div American Mgmt. Assn. p. 224. ISBN 978-0-81441589-4. Archived from the original on 2013-12-05.
  50. Kinsley, James. William Dunbar: Poems, Oxford Clarendon Press, (1958). ISBN: 0-19-871017-8.
  51. Kuperberg, Gina R. (2010). Language in schizophrenia Part 1: An Introduction. Language and Linguistics Compass. 4 (8): 576-589. Doi:10.1111/5.1749-818x.2010.00216.x ISSN 1749-818X PMC 2950318 PMID 20936080
  52. Labov, William (1966). Hypercorrection by the Lower Middle Class as a Factor in Linguistic Change. In Sociolinguistics: Proceedings of the UCLA Sociolinguistics Conference, 1964. William Bright, ed. Pp. 84-113. The Hague: Mouton.
  53. Labov, W. (1984). Field Methods of the Project in Linguistic Change and Variation. In: John Baugh and Joel Sherzer, eds. Language in Use, Prentice-Hall 25-53.
  54. Labov, William (1994, 2001). Principles of Linguistic Change (vol.1 Internal Factors, 1994; vol.ll Social Factors, 2001), Blackwell.
  55. Labov, W. (1966). The social lstratification of English in New York City. [Washington]: Center for Applied Lingusitics.
  56. Labov, William (1984). Field Methods of the Project in Linguistic Change and Variation. In John Baugh and Joel Sherzer, e.ds., Language in Use, Prentice-Hall: 28-53.
  57. Leap, William L. (1996). Word’s Out: Gay Men’s English. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  58. Leech, G., M. Deuchar and R. Hoogenraad (1982). English Grammar for Today, London: Macmillan, has a chapter on speech and writing (chapter 8, pp.133-43). And one on tenor and domain (chapter 9: 145-57).
  59. Le Dictionnaire. Academie Francaise )in French). Retrieved 20 July 2016.
  60. Lewis, G. (1999). The Turkish Language Reform: A Catastrophic Success. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  61. Lipski, John M. (1997). En Busca de las normas foneticas del español (PDF). In Colombi, M. Cecilia; Alarconi, Francisco X. (eds.). La enseñanza del español a hispanohablantes: praxis y teoria (in Spanish). Boston: Houghton Mifflin pp. 121-132. ISBN 9780669398441.
  62. Llamas, C., Mullany, L. & Stockwell, P. (Eds.). (2017). The Routledge Companion to Sociolinguistics. London Routledge.
  63. Lundin, Leigh (2013-04-05). Jargon Buster – Accessible Information. Splat. Northampton Borough Council. Northampton, Borough Council.
  64. Lyons, John (2002). (1981). Language and Linguistics: An Introduction. Cambridge University Press. p. 268. ISBN: 0-52-123034-9.
  65. Madison, (2019). Meme-ology: Studying Patterns in Viral Media. Medium Retrieved November 26, 2020.
  66. Mallinson, Christine (2015). Sociolinguistics
  67. Mar, Emanuel del (1842). A Grammar of the English in a series of Familiar lectures, etc. Archived from the original of 2016-05-08. Retrieved 2015-12-02.
  68. Martin, J. and Frost P. (2011). The organizational culture war games. Sociology of Organizations: Structures and relationships, 315.
  69. McDonald, L. J. (2005). The meaning of e-neologisms as markers of culture and technology.
  70. Melentinksy, E.M. (2000). The Poetics of Myth. London: Routledge.
  71. Menner, Robert J. (1937). Hypercorrect forms in American English. American Speecj. 12. (3): 167-78. Doi:10.2307/452423 JSTOR 452423.
  72. Meyerhoff, Miriam. Introducing Sociolinguistics. New York, NY: Routledge, 2006. Pp. 42-44
  73. Milroy, L. & Gordon, M. (2003). Sociolinguistics: Method and Interpretation. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing.
  74. Morisy, Ann (2009). Bothered and Bewildered: Enacting Hope in Troubled Times, A&C Black p. 29, ISBN: 9781847064806, retrieved October 2.5, 2016.
  75. Mufwene, Salikoko Sangol (2019). Encyclopedia Britannica. Encyclopaedia Britannica. Retrieved 22 February 2019.
  76. Murray, Neil (2012). Writing Essays in English Language and Linguistics: Principles, Tips and Strategies for Undergraduates. Cambridge University Press. p. 147 ISBN: 9780521111195
  77. Nordquist, Richard (2020). The Definition of Taboo Language. Retrieved from
  78. Ottenheimer, Harriet Joseph. (2006). The Anthropology of Language. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Cengage.
  79. O’Donnell, W. and L. Todd (1980). Variety in Contemporary English, London:L Unwin.
  80. Paulston, Christine Bratt and G. Richard Tucker, eds. Sociolinguistics: The Essential Readings: Malden, Ma.: Wiley-Blackwell, 2003.
  81. Peachum, Henry. (1593). The Garden of Eloquence: Schemas . Arvchived from the original on September 2013. Retrieved 22 April 2013.
  82. Penny, Ralph (2000). Variation and Change in Spanish. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780-52178045-2
  83. Polskaya, Svetlana (2011). Differentiating between various categories of special vocabulary (on the material of professionals speech of English speaking stock exchange brokers). In Tata Georgeta (ed.). Academic Days of Timosoara: Language Education
  84. Proface (2007). Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary.
  85. Quinn, Edward (1999). A Dictionary of Literary and Thematic Terms. Checkmarks Books. New York. ISBN 0-8160-4394-9.
  86. Rickford, John (1977). The Question of Prior Creolization in Black English, in Valdman, A(ed.) Pdgin and Creole Linguistics, Indiana University Press.
  87. Rickford, John R. & Faye McNair-Knox. Addressee-and topic-influenced style shift: A quantitative sociolinguistic study. In Douglas Biber & Edward Finegan (eds.). Sociolinguistic Perspectives on Register. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994. pp.235-76.
  88. Rogers, Henry, Ron, Smyth, and Greg Jacobs. (2000). Vowel and Sibilant Duration in Gay and Straight-sounding Male Speech. Paper presented at the International Gender and Language Association Conference 1, Stanford
  89. Romaine, S. (1994). Language in Society: An Introduction to Sociolinguistics: Oxford University Press.
  90. Ross, Steven (2014). Jargon and the Crisis of Readability: Methodology, Language and the Future of Film History. Cinema Journal. 44(1): 130-133. Doi:10.1353/cj.2004.0052. JSTOR 3661180 Jargon, Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved April 28, 2018.
  91. Saville-Troike, Muriel (1982). The Ethnography of Communication: An Introduction. Oxford and Cambridge, Massachusetts: Blackwell.
  92. Schilling-Estes, Natalies (2006). Dialect variation. In R.W. Fasold and J. Connor-Linton (eds) An Introduction to Language and Linguistics. Pp. 311-341. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  93. Schneider, E. (2003). The dynamics of New Englishes: from identity construction to dialect birth. Language, 79. 233-281.
  94. Shifman, Limor (2015). Memes in Digital Culture. CRC Press. ISBN 978-1-4619-47332. OCLC 926526630. (2014) memes in Digital Culture MIT Press. ISBN: 978-0-262-52543-5.
  95. Smith, Katie (2014). Funeral Date of Former Bradford Broadcaster announced. Wiltshire Times. Retrieved 16, August 2019.
  96. Stephen, Cushman, Clare Cavanagh, Jahan Ramazani, Paul Rouzer (26 August 2012). The Princeton Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics: Fourth Edition. Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-1-4008-4142-4. Archived from the Original on 3 November 2013.
  97. Steven Pinker (1986). The Stuff of Thought. Cambridge, Ma: M.I.T Press.
  98. Stewart, William (1965). Urban Negro Speech: Sociolinguistic factors affecting English Teaching, in R. Shuy; A. Davis; R. Hogan (eds). Social dialects and language learning, National Council of Teachers of English, pp.10-18
  99. Thom, Huebner, Charles A. Ferguson (1991). Crosscurrents in Second Language Acquisition and Linguistic Theories. John Benjamins Publishing.. pp. 124 – ISBN 978-90-272-2463-7
  100. Trudgill, P. (1983). Sociolinguistics: an Introduction to Language and Society (2nd Ed.) London: Penguin.
  101. Trudgill. Peter (1995). Sociolinguistics: An Introduction to language and society. London: Penguin Books.
  102. Trudgill, Peter (1999). Standard English: What it isn’t. In Bex, T.; Watts, R. J. (eds.). Standard English: The Widening Debate. London: Routledge.. pp. 117-128. Archived from the original on 21 March 2009.
  103. Trudgill, P. (2000). Sociolinguistics: An Introduction to Language and Society (4th Ed.) London: Penguin Books
  104. Wardhaugh, R. (1986). An Introduction to Sociolinguistics, Oxford/New York.
  105. Wardhaugh, Ronald (1992). An Introduction to sociolinguistics. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.
  106. Wardaugh, Ronaldf (2006). An Introduction to Sociolinguistics, New York: Wiley-Blackwell.
  107. Watercutter, Angela, Frey Ellisby, Emma (April 1,2018). The Wired Guide to Memes. Wired. Archived from the Original on February 1, 2019. Retrieved November 30, 2018.
  108. Wilson, Kenneth G. (1993). The Columbia Guide to Standard American English. Columbia University Press.
  109. William Jonathan HEWAT, Companies House. Retrieved 26 August 2019.
  110. Wolfram, Walt (1991). Dialects and American English. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall (to be reissued by Basil Blackwell in 1998 as American English: Dialects and variation).
  111. Wolfram, Walt, Schilling-Estes, Natalie (1998). American English: dialects and variation, Malden, Mass: Blackwell, pp. 13-16
  112. Sociolinguistics terms
  113. A Glossary of Sociolinguistics
  114. Applied Linguistics Sociolinguistic terms Flashcards
  115. Types of Variations & Examples/ What is Sociolinguistics?
  116. Sociolinguistics and Language Variation
  117. Intro to Sociolinguistics – Penn Linguistics
  118. Sociolinguistics – All Chapters Glossary Flashcards
  119. Sociolinguistics Definition & Meaning
  120. Glossary of Terms in Sociology
  121. Sociolinguistics Definition & Meaning
  124. Sociolinguistics/Linguistic Society of America
  125. Sociolinguistics – Language, Dialects and Society
  127. Sociolinguistics
  128. Module 1 Lesson 3 Heritage Spanish
  129. Sociolinguistics in Language Teaching
  130. Teaching Sociolinguistic Competence in the ESL Classroom
  131. Sociolinguistic Terms
  132. An Introduction to Sociolinguistics
  133. Https:// A Dictionary of Sociolinguistics
  135. Sociolinguistics: Theory Annual Review of Applied Linguistics
  136. Sociolinguistics – An overview
  137. Sociolinguistics/Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Linguistics
  138. Sociolinguistics & Varieties of English
  139. Https:// Contemporary Sociolinguistics: Theory, Problems, Methods
  140. relationship definition/ Open Education Sociology
  141. Glossary of Terms – Comprehensive Sexuality Education
  142. https://www.uscourts.govv Glossary of Legal Terms/United States Courts
  145. Archetype – Simple English Wikipedia
  146. Archetype –
  147. Neologism: Definition and Examples
  148. Blossoms in English: A Guide to Better English: M Rajaram
  149. What Is a Neologism? With Examples
  150. Deklamasyon Yoyoy Villame /
  151. Deklamasyon by Yoyoy Villame on Amazon Music
  152. Examples and Definition of Neologism – Literary Devices
  153. What is a Euphemism
  154. Register in Stylistics: Language and Registers
  155. Registers, Styles and Teaching some Aspects of the Language
  156. The Basic Variation Theorists – Labov, Trudgill, Cheshire, Millroy
  157. 66 Euphemism Examples to Know Before You Meet Your Maker
  158. The Five Clocks (International Journal of American Linguistics)
  159. What is an Internet Meme?
  160. Register as a Dimension of Linguistic Variation – Stanford
  161. https://www.glottopedia.ord Register (discourse)
  162. Genre, Registers, Text types, Domain and Styles
  163. Meme
  164. Taboo Words in English
  165. Swearing and taboo expressions – English Grammar Today
  166. Definition and Examples of Taboo Language
  167. Examples of Taboo Language from Around the World
  168. Did You Know Many English Words Come from Other Languages
  169. Language Variation: Register – Ling 131 Topic 6 (Session A)
  170. Functional Styles of the English Language – International Journal
  171. Citation Styles for “Class, codes and control/3. Towards Theory of
  172. Knowledge and pedagogy: The sociology of Basil Bernstein
  173. Basil Bernstein – Wikipedia
  174. What is Sociolinguistics? – Introduction to Linguistics
  175. Sociology 101 Quiz/Test – Fun Trivia
  176. 95 Sociology Quizzes Online, Trivia, Questions & Answers – Proprofs
  177. https://www.oxfordhandbooks. Pidgins and Creoles – Oxford Handbooks
  178. Pidgin and Creole Languages – Daily Writing Tips
  179. https://en.m.wikipedia Pidgin
  180. Sociolinguistics – Language, Dialects and Society
  181. Jargon Quiz/ Word Play/ 15 Questions
  182. 101 Best Trivia Questions in Ranking Order (2022 Edition)
  183. 95 Sociology Quizzes Online, Trivia Questions & Answers
  184. General Sociology Trivia Quiz – Proprofs
  185. Ethnic, Racial & Gender Stratification in Society
  186. The Intersections of Race, Gender, Age and Socioeconomic Status
  187. Legal Terminology Trivia Quiz – Proprofs
  188. Contract Law Legal Terms Trivia Quiz
  189. The Evolution of Pidgin Languages
  190. Jargons and Pidgins and Creoles, Oh My!
  191. Fun with Flags Online Quiz
  192. World Flags Trivia Quizzes
Sociolinguistics Study Guide