Article published In:
Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages
Vol. 32:1 (2017) ► pp.4874
Abdulaziz, Mohamed
1991East Africa (Tanzania and Kenya). In Jenny Cheshire (ed.), English around the world: Sociolinguistic perspectives, 391–401. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Abdulaziz, Mohamed & Kenneth Osinde
1997Sheng’ and Engsh: Development of mixed code among the urban youth in Kenya. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 1251. 43–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Aycard, Pierre
2008“Speak as you Want to Speak: Just be Free” A linguistic anthropological monograph of first-language Iscamtho-speaking youth in White City, Soweto. Leiden: Leiden University MA thesis.Google Scholar
Bakker, Peter
2003Pidgin inflectional morphology and its implications for creole morphology. In Geert Booij & Jaap van Marle (eds.), Yearbook of morphology, 3–33. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers.Google Scholar
Barasa, Sandra
2010Language, mobile phones and internet: A Study of SMS texting, Email, IM and SNS chats in Computer Mediated Communication (CMC) in Kenya. Utrecht: LOT.Google Scholar
Beck, Rose Marie
2010Urban languages in Africa. Africa Spectrum 45(3). 11–41. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, Jan & Ben Rampton
2012Language and superdiversity. MMG Working Paper 12-05, Göttingen.Google Scholar
Bosire, Mokaya
2006Hybrid languages: The case of Sheng. In Olaoba F. Arasanyin & Michael A. Pemberton (eds.), Selected Proceedings of the 36th Annual Conference on African Linguistics, 185–193. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Dorleijn, Margreet & Jacomine Nortier
2009Code-switching and the internet. In Barbara Bullock & Almeida Jacqueline Toribio (eds.), Cambridge handbook of linguistic code-switching, 127–142. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eckert, Penelope
2000Linguistic variation as social practice. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ferrari, Aurélia
2009Emergence de langues urbaines en Afrique: Le cas du sheng, langue mixte parlée à Nairobi (Kenya). Leuven: Peeters.Google Scholar
Githinji, Peter
2009Sheng, styleshifting and construction of multifaceted identities; discursive practices in the social negotiation of meaning. Saarbrücken, Germany: VDM verlag Dr. Müller.Google Scholar
Githiora, Chege
2002Sheng: Peer language, Swahili dialect or emerging creole. Journal of African Cultural Studies 15(2). 159–181. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goyvaerts, Didier
1988Indoubil: A Swahili hybrid in Bukavu. Language in Society 17(2). 231–242. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hebdige, Dick
1984Subculture: The meaning of style. New York: Methuen. Google Scholar
Hurst, Ellen
2009Tsotsitaal, global culture and local style: Identity and recontextualisation in twenty‐first century South African townships. Social Dynamics 35(2). 244–257. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kembo-Sure, Edward
1992The coming of Sheng. English Today. 26–28.Google Scholar
Kießling, Roland & Maarten Mous
2004Urban youth languages in Africa. Anthropological Linguistics 46(3). 303–341.Google Scholar
King’ei, Kitula
2001Language and identity; the challenge of Sheng in Kenya. Paper presented at the Association of Third World Studies Conference , September 17-19, 2001. Njoro: Egerton University, Kenya.
Kouadio N’Guessan, Jérémie
1992Le Nouchi Abidjanais, naissance d’un argot ou mode linguistique passagère? Cahiers Ivoiriens de Recherche Linguistique 301. 141–60.Google Scholar
Lüpke, Friederike
2013Multilingualism on the ground. In Friederike Lüpke & Anne Storch (eds.), Repertoires and Choices in African Languages (Language Contact and Bilingualism, 5), 13–76. Berlin: De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mazrui, Alamin
1995Slang and code-switching: the case of Sheng in Kenya. Afrikanistische Arbeitspapiere 421. 168–179.Google Scholar
Mubila, Maurice, Mohamed-Safouane Ben Aissa under the supervision of Charles Leyeka Lufumpa
2011The middle of the pyramid: Dynamics of the middle class in Africa. Market Brief African Development Bank April 20, 2011 ([URL]).Google Scholar
Mutiga, Jayne
2013Effects of language spread on a people’ phenomenology: The case of Sheng’ in Kenya. Journal of Language, Technology & Entrepreneurship in Africa 4(1). 1–15.Google Scholar
Mwangi, Serah
2003Prepositions in Kenyan English: A corpus-based study in lexico-grammatical variation. Aachen: Shaker.Google Scholar
Myers-Scotton, Carol
2000Comparing verbs in Swahili/English codeswitching with other data sets. In Kulikoyela Kahigi, Yared Kihore & Maarten Mous (eds.), Lugha za Tanzania, 203–214. Leiden: CNWS publicationsGoogle Scholar
Nassenstein, Nico
2011The Lingala – based youth language Yanké. MA thesis, University of Cologne.Google Scholar
2014A grammatical study of the youth language Yanké (LINCOM Studies in African Linguistics 90). Munich: Lincom Europa.Google Scholar
Ogechi, Nathan
2005On lexicalization in Sheng. Nordic Journal of African Studies 14(3). 334–355.Google Scholar
2008Sheng as a youth identity marker: Reality or misconception. In Kimani Njogu (ed.), Culture, performance & identity. Paths of communication in Kenya, 75–92. Nairobi: Twaweza Communications.Google Scholar
Osinde, Kenneth
1986Sheng; An investigation into the social and structural aspects of an evolving language. Nairobi: University of Nairobi BA dissertationGoogle Scholar
Rudd, Philip
2008Sheng: The mixed language of Nairobi. Muncie, Indiana: Ball State University PhD Thesis.Google Scholar
Samper, David
2002Talking Sheng: The role of a hybrid language in the construction of identity and youth culture in Nairobi, Kenya. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania PhD Thesis.Google Scholar
Schmied, Josef
2006East African Englishes. In Braj Kachru, Yamuna Kachru, & Cecil L. Nelson (eds.), Handbook of World Englishes, 188-202. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sebba, Mark
2003Spelling rebellion. In Jannis Androutsopoulos & Alexandra Georgakopoulou (eds.), Discourse construction of youth identities (Pragmatics and Beyond New Series 110), 151–172. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smith, Norval
1995An annotated list of creoles, pidgins, and mixed languages. In Jacques Arends, Pieter Muysken & Norval Smith (eds.), Pidgins and creoles: An introduction, 331–374. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Spyropoulos, Mary
1987Sheng: Some preliminary investigations into a recently emerged Nairobi street language. Journal of Anthropological Society of Oxford 18(1). 125–136.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Wendy Ayres-Bennett & John Bellamy
2021. The Cambridge Handbook of Language Standardization, DOI logo
Lüpke, Friederike
2021. Standardization in Highly Multilingual National Contexts. In The Cambridge Handbook of Language Standardization,  pp. 139 ff. DOI logo
Mous, Maarten & Sandra Barasa
2021. Sheng and Engsh in Kenya’s Public Spaces and Media. In Youth Language Practices and Urban Language Contact in Africa,  pp. 141 ff. DOI logo
Reyes, Angela
2021. Postcolonial Semiotics. Annual Review of Anthropology 50:1  pp. 291 ff. DOI logo
Reyes, Angela
2023. Postcolonial Semiotics. In A New Companion to Linguistic Anthropology,  pp. 107 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 3 may 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.