Article published In:
Journal of Second Language Pronunciation
Vol. 5:2 (2019) ► pp.269293
Asano, Y., & Weber, A.
(2016) Listener sensitivity to foreign-accented speech with grammatical errors. In A. Papafragou, D. Groder, D. Mirman, & J. C. Trueswell (Eds.), Proceedings of the 38th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 1775–1780). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.Google Scholar
Bent, T., & Bradlow, A.
(2003) The interlanguage speech intelligibility benefit. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 114(3), 1600–1610. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Biber, D.
(1988) Variation across speech and writing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Biber, D., Johansson, S., Leech, G., Conrad, S., & Finegan, E.
(1999) Longman grammar of spoken and written English. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Brown, J.
(1979) Vocabulary: Learning to be imprecise. Modern English Teacher, 7(1), 25–27.Google Scholar
Carter, R., Hughes, R., & McCarthy, M.
(2000) Exploring grammar in context: Upper-intermediate and advanced. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Carter, R., & McCarthy, M.
(1995) Grammar and the spoken language. Applied Linguistics, 16(2), 141–158. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015) Spoken grammar: Where are we and where are we going? Applied Linguistics (Advance Access), 1–21. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crowther, D., Trofimovich, P., Saito, K., & Isaacs, T.
(2015) Second language comprehensibility revisited: Investigating the effects of learner background. TESOL Quarterly, 49(4), 814–837. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cullen, R., & Kuo, I.
(2007) Spoken grammar and ELT course materials: A missing link? TESOL Quarterly, 41(2), 361–386. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cutting, J.
(2006) Spoken grammar: Vague language and EAP. In R. Hughes (Ed.), Spoken English, TESOL and applied linguistics, pp. 159–181. London: Palgrave MacMillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Derwing, T. M., Rossiter, M. J., & Ehrensberger-Dow, M.
(2002) “They speaked and wrote real good”: Judgements of non-native and native grammar. Language Awareness, 11(2), 84–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Derwing, T. M., & Munro, M. J.
(1997) Accent, intelligibility, and comprehensibility: Evidence from four L1s. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 191, 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DuBois, J. W., Chafe, W. L., Meyer, C., Thompson, S. A., Englebretson, R., & Martey, N.
(2005) Santa Barbara corpus of spoken American English, Parts 1–4. Philadelphia: Linguistic Data Consortium.Google Scholar
Field, A.
(2005) Discovering statistics using SPSS (2nd ed.). London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
Frazier, S.
(2003) A corpus analysis of would-clauses without adjacent if-clauses. TESOL Quarterly, 37(3), 443–466. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gluszek, A., & Dovidio, J. F.
(2010) The way they speak: A social psychological perspective on the stigma of nonnative accents in communication. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 141, 214–237. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hanulíková, A., Van Alphen, P. M., Van Goch, M. M., & Weber, A.
(2012) When one person’s mistake is another’s standard usage: The effect of foreign accent on syntactic processing. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 24(4), 878–887. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Hu, G., & Lindemann, S.
(2009) Stereotypes of Cantonese English, apparent native/non-native status, and their effect on non-native English speakers’ perception. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 30(3), 253–269. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jones, C., & Waller, D.
(2011) If only it were true: The problem with the four conditionals. ELT Journal, 65(1), 24–32. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, A. S.
(2015) Non-native accent and listener perceptions of grammaticality. In J. A. Mompean & J. Fouz-Gonzalez (Eds.), Investigating English Pronunciation (pp. 131–146). London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kim, Y.
(2009) An investigation into native and non-native teachers’ judgments of oral English performance: A mixed methods approach. Language Testing, 261, 187–217. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1976) Sociolinguistic patterns. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Leech, G.
(2000) Grammars of spoken English: New outcomes of corpus-oriented research. Language Learning, 50(4), 675–724. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) Same grammar or different grammar? Contrasting approaches to the grammar of spoken discourse. In S. Sarangi & M. Coulthard (Eds.), Discourse and social life (pp. 48–65). London: Longman. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lev-Ari, S. and Keysar, B.
(2010) Why don’t we believe non-native speakers? The influence of accent on credibility. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 46(6), 1093–1096. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lindemann, S.
(2005) Who speaks “broken English”? US undergraduates’ perceptions of non-native English. International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 15(2), 187–212. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lippi-Green, R.
(1997) English with an accent: Language, ideology, and discrimination in the United States. New York, Routledge.Google Scholar
Loewen, S., & Plonsky, L.
(2015) An A-Z of applied linguistics research methods. London, UK: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lyster, R.
(1994) The effect of functional-analytic teaching on aspects of French immersion students’ sociolinguistic competence. Applied Linguistics, 151, 263–287. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McCarthy, M., & Carter, R.
(1995) Spoken grammar: What is it and how can we teach it? ELT Journal, 49(3), 207–218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2001) Ten criteria for a spoken grammar. In E. Hinkel & S. Fotos (Eds.), New perspectives on grammar teaching in second language classrooms (pp. 51–75). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Mumford, S.
(2009) An analysis of spoken grammar: The case for production. ELT Journal, 63(2), 137–144. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Munro, M., & Derwing, T.
(1995) Foreign accent, comprehensibility, and intelligibility in the speech of second language learners. Language Learning, 45(1), 73–97. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2006) Processing time, accent, and comprehensibility in the perception of native and foreign-accented speech. Language and Speech, 38(3), 289–306. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nagy, N., Blondeau, H., & Auger, J.
(2003) Second language acquisition and “real” French: An investigation of subject doubling in the French of Montreal Anglophones. Language Variation and Change, 15(1), 73–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prodromou, L.
(2007) Bumping into creative idiomaticity. English Today, 23(1), 14–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rehner, K., Mougeon, R., & Nadasdi, T.
(2003) The learning of sociolinguistic variation by advanced FSL learners. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 25(1), 127–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rühlemann, C.
(2006) Coming to terms with conversational grammar: ‘Dislocation’ and ‘dysfluency’. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 11(4), 385–409. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ruivivar, J., & Collins, L.
(2016, December). Gotta go! How do native speakers perceive ESL learners’ use of nonstandard grammar? Paper presented at the Société pour le perfectionnement de l’enseignement de l’anglais langue seconde au Québec (SPEAQ) Annual Conference, Lévis, Canada.
Ruivivar, J.
(2017, June). Gotta speak real English: How do we judge learners’ use of spoken grammar? Paper presented at the TESL Canada Conference, Niagara Falls, Canada.
Ruivivar, J., & Collins, L.
(2018) The effect of foreign accent on perceptions of nonstandard grammar: A pilot study. TESOL Quarterly, 52(1), 187–198. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saito, K., Trofimovich, P., & Isaacs, T.
(2015) Using listener judgments to investigate linguistic influences on L2 comprehensibility and accentedness: A validation and generalization study. Applied Linguistics. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saito, K., & Shintani, N.
(2016) Foreign accentedness revisited: Canadian and Singaporean raters’ perception of Japanese accented English. Language Awareness, 251, 305–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saito, K., Webb, S., Trofimovich, P., & Isaacs, T.
(2016) Lexical profiles of comprehensible second language speech: The role of appropriateness, fluency, variation, sophistication, abstractness, and sense relations. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 38(4), 677–701. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Soruc, A., & Griffiths, C.
(2015) Identity and the spoken grammar dilemma. System, 501, 32–42. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Timmis, I.
(2005) Towards a framework for teaching spoken grammar. ELT Journal, 59(2), 117–125. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) Spoken language research: The applied linguistic challenge. In B. Tomlinson (Ed.), Applied linguistics and materials development (pp. 79–94). London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Trofimovich, P., & Isaacs, T.
(2012) Disentangling accent from comprehensibility. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 15(4), 905–916. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Berkum, J. J., ven den Brink, D., Tesink, C., Kos, M., & Hagoort, P.
(2008) The neural integration of speaker and message. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 20(4), 580–591. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Compernolle, R. A., Gomez-Laich, M., & Weber, A.
(2016) Teaching L2 Spanish sociopragmatics through concepts: A classroom-based study. The Modern Language Journal, 100(1), 341–361. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Varonis, E., & Gass, S.
(1982) The comprehensibility of non-native speech. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 4(2), 114–136. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wolfson, N.
(1982) The conversational historical present in American English narratives. Dordrecht, Netherlands: Foris Publications. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 6 other publications

Collins, Laura & June Ruivivar
2021. Research agenda: Researching grammar teaching and learning in the second language classroom. Language Teaching 54:3  pp. 407 ff. DOI logo
Huensch, Amanda & Charlie Nagle
2021. The Effect of Speaker Proficiency on Intelligibility, Comprehensibility, and Accentedness in L2 Spanish: A Conceptual Replication and Extension of Munro and Derwing (1995a). Language Learning 71:3  pp. 626 ff. DOI logo
Levis, John
2020. Changes in L2 pronunciation. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 6:3  pp. 277 ff. DOI logo
Levis, John M.
2021. Chapter 2. Connecting the dots between pronunciation research and practice. In English Pronunciation Instruction [AILA Applied Linguistics Series, 19],  pp. 18 ff. DOI logo
Nagle, Charles L. & Amanda Huensch
2020. Expanding the scope of L2 intelligibility research. Journal of Second Language Pronunciation 6:3  pp. 329 ff. DOI logo
Ruivivar, June
2021. Addressing sociolinguistic challenges in teaching spoken grammar. ELT Journal DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 23 april 2022. 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.