Article published In:
Language, Interaction and Acquisition
Vol. 13:1 (2022) ► pp.2962
Alghamdi, E.
(2014) Gulf Pidgin Arabic: A descriptive and statistical analysis of stability. International Journal of Linguistics 6 (6), 110–127. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Almoaily, M.
(2008) A data-based description of Urdu Pidgin Arabic. Unpublished Master’s thesis. Newcastle University, UK.
(2012) Language variation in Gulf Pidgin Arabic. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Newcastle University, UK.
Alshammari, W.
(2018) The development of and accommodation in Gulf Pidgin Arabic: Verbal and pronominal form selection. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Indiana University.
Al-Sharkawi, M.
(2005) Arabicization: A case of second language acquisition. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Radboud Universiteit, Nijmegen.
(2007) Arabic foreigner talk. In K. Versteegh (Ed.), Encyclopedia of the Arabic language and linguistics, vol. 21 (pp. 116–122). Brill.Google Scholar
(2010) The ecology of Arabic: A study of Arabicization. Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arthur, B., Weiner, F., Culver, M., Lee, Y. & Thomas, D.
(1980) The register of impersonal discourse to foreigners: Verbal adjustments to foreign accent. In D. Larsen-Freeman (Ed.), Discourse analysis in second language research (pp. 111–124). Newbury House.Google Scholar
Avram, A.
(2010) An outline of Romanian Pidgin Arabic. Journal of Language Contact-VARIA, 3 1, 20–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) On the functions of fi in the verbal system of Arabic pidgins. Romano-Arabica, 12 1, 35–58.Google Scholar
(2017) Superdiversity in the Gulf: Gulf Pidgin Arabic and Arabic Foreigner Talk. Philologica Jassyensia XIII, 2 (26), 175–190.Google Scholar
(2018) On the relationship between Arabic Foreigner Talk and Pidgin Arabic. In S. Manfredi & M. Tosco (Eds.), Arabic in Contact (pp. 251–273). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bakir, M. J.
(2010) Notes on the verbal system of Gulf Pidgin Arabic. Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages, 25 (2), 201–228. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) The multifunctionality of fii in Gulf Pidgin Arabic. Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages, 29 ( 2 ), 410–436. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bizri, F.
(2018) Pidgin as a counterlanguage: Asian labour migrants and Arab employers speaking. Language Ecology, 2 (1–2), 128–146. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bloch, A.
(1971) Morphological doublets in Arabic dialects. Journal of Semitic Studies, 16 1, 53–73. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blom, E.
(2003) From root infinitives to finite sentence: The acquisition of verbal inflections and auxiliaries. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Utrecht.
Bolozky, S., & A. Haydar
(1986) Colloquial gender neutralization in the numeral systems of Modern Hebrew and Lebanese Arabic. Al-Arabiyya, 19 1, 19–28.Google Scholar
Bresnan, J.
(2000) Pidgin genesis and optimality theory. In J. Siegel (Ed.), Processes of language contact: Studies from Australia and the South Pacific (pp. 145–173). Fides.Google Scholar
(2002) Word frequency and context of use in the lexical diffusion of phonetically conditioned sound change. Language Variation and Change, 14 1, 261–290. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Frequency of use and the organization of language. Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chaudenson, R.
(2001) Creolization of language and culture. Revised in collaboration with S. Mufwene. Routledge.Google Scholar
Clarke, R. J.
(2018) Elicitation strategies for interviewing and fieldwork: Emerging research and opportunities. IGI Global.Google Scholar
Clements, J. C.
(2009) The legacy of Spanish and Portuguese: Colonial expansion and language change. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) Form selection in contact languages: Evidence from Portuguese and Spanish-lexified contact varieties. In P. Amaral & A. Carvalho. (Eds.), Portuguese/Spanish Interfaces (pp. 377–401). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clements, J. C., & Mahboob, A.
(2000) Wh-words and question formation in pidgin/creole languages. In J. McWhorter (Ed.), Language change and language contact in pidgins and creoles (459–497). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clements, J. C., & Alshammari, W.
(2017) Verb form selection in two restructured varieties. The annual summer conference of the Society for Pidgin and Creole Linguistics (SPCL). Tampere, Finland, June 19–22.Google Scholar
Coupé, C., Marsico, E., & Pellegrino, F.
(2017) To what extent are phonological inventories complex systems? In S. Mufwene, C. Coupé, & F. Pellegrino (Eds.), Complexity in language: Developmental and evolutionary perspectives (pp. 135–164). Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coupland, N., Coupland, J., Giles, H., & Henwood, K.
(1988) Accommodating the elderly: Invoking and extending the theory. Language in Society, 17 (1), 1–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cowell, M.
(1964) A reference grammar of Syrian Arabic: Based on the dialect of Damascus. Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Crowley, T.
(2008) Pidgin and creole morphology. In S. Kouwenberg & J. Singler. (Eds.), The handbook of pidgin and creole studies (pp. 74–97). Blackwells. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Culbertson, J.
(2010) Convergent evidence for categorial change in French: From subject clitic to agreement marker. Language, 86 (1), 85–132. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Daana, H.
(2012) The acquisition of the plural system in Ammani Arabic. European Journal of Scientific Research, 92 1, 317–330.Google Scholar
Dashti, A.
(2013) Interacting with domestic workers in Kuwait: Grammatical features of Foreigner Talk. A case study. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 224 1, 63–84. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davis, S., & N. Tsujimura
(2014) Non-concatenative derivation: Other processes. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of derivational morphology (pp. 190–218). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Demuth, K.
(2007) The role of frequency in language acquisition. In I. Gülzow, & N. Gagarina (Eds.), Frequency effects in language acquisition: Defining the limits of frequency as an explanatory concept [Studies on language acquisition 32], (pp. 383–388). Mouton De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Doron, E.
(2003) Agency and voice: The semantics of the Semitic templates. Natural Language Semantics, 11 1, 1–67. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ellis, R.
(1994) The study of second language acquisition. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) SLA research and language teaching. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Epstein, I., Stevens, B., McKeever, P., & Baruchel, S.
(2006) Photo elicitation interview (PEI): Using photos to elicit children’s perspectives. International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 5 (3), 1–11. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ewers, T.
(1996) The origin of American Black English: Be-forms in the Hoodo texts. Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ferguson, C.
(1971) Absence of copula and the notion of simplicity: A study of normal speech, baby talk, foreigner talk and pidgins. In D. Hymes (Ed.), Pidginization and creolization of languages (pp. 141–150). Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1975) Toward a characterization of English foreigner talk. Anthropological Linguistics, 17 1, 1–14.Google Scholar
Ferguson, C., & DeBose, C.
(1977) Simplified registers, broken language, and pidginization. In A. Valdman (Ed.), Pidgin and creole linguistics (pp. 99–125). Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
García, M., & Yapici, M.
(2014) Common vocabulary in Urdu and Turkish language: A case of historical onomasiology. Journal of Pakistan Vision, 15 (1), 13–225.Google Scholar
Giles, H.
(1973) Accent mobility: A model and some data. Anthropological Linguistics, 15 1, 87–105.Google Scholar
Goebl, H., P. Nelde, Z. Stary, & W. Wolk
(1996) Contact linguistics: An international handbook of contemporary research. Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Gülzu, I., & N. Gagarina
(2007) Introducing the frequency debate in studies of language acquisition. In I. Gülzu & N. Gagarina (Eds.), Frequency effects in language acquisition: Defining the limits of frequency as an explanatory concept (pp. 1–20). Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hanulíková, A., van Alphen, P., van Goch, 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 logoGoogle Scholar
Holes, Cl
(1990) Gulf Arabic. Routledge.Google Scholar
Holes, C.
(2006) Bahraini Arabic. In K. Versteegh, M. Woidich, & A. Zaborski (Eds.), Encyclopaedia of Arabic Language and Linguistics, Vol. I1 (pp 241–255). Brill.Google Scholar
Jourdan, C.
(2009) Complexification or regularization of paradigms. In E. Aboh & N. Smith (Eds.), Complex processes in new languages (pp. 159–172). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keesing, R.
(1988) Melanesian pidgin and the oceanic substrate. Stanford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kunnas, N.
(2011) The role of morphology in phonological change: Rethinking diffusion theory. In F. Gregersen, J. Parrot, & P. Quist (Eds.), Language variation –European perspectives III: Selected papers from the 5th International Conference on Language Variation in Europe (ICLaVE5), Copenhagen, June 2009 (pp. 185–199). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1966) The social stratification of English in New York city. Center for Applied Linguistics.Google Scholar
(1972) Sociolinguistic patterns. University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Larsen-Freeman, D. & Long, M.
(1991) An introduction to second language acquisition research. Longman.Google Scholar
McCarthy, J.
(1981) A prosodic theory of nonconcatenative morphology. Linguistic Inquiry, 12 1, 373–416.Google Scholar
McWhorter, J.
(2005) Defining creole. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Mellahi, K., & G. Wood
(2001) Human resource management in Saudi Arabia. In P. Budhwar & Y. Deborah. (Eds.), Human resource management in developing countries (pp. 135–151) Routledge.Google Scholar
Meyerhoff, M.
(2000) The emergence of creole subject-verb agreement and the licensing of null subjects. Language Variation and Change, 121, 203–230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mufwene, S.
(1990) Transfer and the substrate hypothesis in creolistics. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 12(1), 1–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1991) Pidgins, creoles, typology, and markedness. In F. Byrne & T. Huebner (Eds.), Development and structures of creole languages: Essays in honor of Derek Bickerton (pp. 123–43). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1996) The founder principle in creole genesis. Diachronica, 13 (1), 83–134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1997) Jargons, pidgins, creoles, and koines: What are they? In S. Arthur & W. Donald (Eds.), The structure and status of pidgins and creoles (pp. 35–69). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2001) The ecology of language evolution. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2002) Competition and selection in language evolution. Selection, 3 (1), 45–56. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Language evolution: Contact, competition, and change. Continuum Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Naess, U.
(2008) Gulf Pidgin Arabic: Individual strategies or a structured variety? Unpublished Master’s thesis. University of Oslo.
Newport, E.
(1999) Reduced input in the acquisition of signed languages: Contributions to the study of creolization. In M. Degraff (Ed.), Creolization, diachrony, and language acquisition (pp. 161–78). MIT Press.Google Scholar
Phillips, B.
(1984) Word frequency and the actuation of sound change. Language, 60 1, 320–342. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prior, P.
(2004) Tracing process: How texts come into being. In C. Bazerman & P. Prior. (Eds.), What writing does and how it does it: An introduction to analyzing texts and textual practice (pp. 167–200). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Rácz, P.
(2012) Operationalising salience: Definite article reduction in the North of England. English Language and Linguistics, 16 (1), 57–79. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ryding, K.
(2005) A reference grammar of Modern Standard Arabic. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sankoff, G., & S. Laberge
(1980) The acquisition of native speakers by a language. In G. Sankoff (Ed.), The social life of languages (pp. 195–209). University of Pennsylvania Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schneider, E.
(2007) Postcolonial English –Varieties around the world. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Siegel, J.
(2008) The emergence of pidgin and creole languages. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2010) Pidgins and creoles. In N. Hornberger & S. McKay. (Eds.), Sociolinguistics and language education (pp. 232–264). Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Taine-Cheikh, C.
(2008) Numerals. In K. Versteegh (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Arabic language and linguistics, Vol. III1 (pp. 447–453). Brill.Google Scholar
Thomason, S., & T. Kaufman
(1988) Language contact, creolization, and genetic linguistics. University of California Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tweissi, A.
(1990) Foreigner talk in Arabic: Evidence for the universality of language simplification. In M. Eid & J. McCarthy (Eds.), Perspectives on Arabic linguistics II (pp. 296–326). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Versteegh, Kees
(2014) Pidgin verbs: Infnitives or imperatives? In I. Buchstaller, A. Holmberg, & M. Al-Moaily (Eds.), Pidgins and creoles beyond Africa-Europe encounters (pp. 141–169). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Voort, H.
(1994) Eskimo Pidgin. In J. Arends, P. Muysken, & Norval Smith (Eds.), Pidgins and creoles: An introduction (pp. 137–151). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Winford, D.
(2003) An introduction to contact linguistics. Blackwells.Google Scholar
(2006) Reduced syntax in (prototypical) pidgins. In L. Progovac, K. Paesani, E. Casielles, & E. Barton (Eds.), The syntax of non-sententials (pp. 283–307). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar