Article published In:
Diaspora and Asian Spaces in a Transnational World
Edited by Thom Huebner
[Linguistic Landscape 7:2] 2021
► pp. 128150
Anderson, B.
(1998) The Spectre of Comparisons: Nationalism, Southeast Asia and the World. London: Verso.Google Scholar
(2006) Imagined communities: reflections on the origin and spread of nationalism (Rev. ed.). London: Verso.Google Scholar
Askew, M., Cohen, E.
(2004) Pilgrimage and Prostitution: Contrasting Modes of Border Tourism in Lower South Thailand. Tourism Recreation Research, 29 (2), 89–104. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baker, W. & Jarunthawatchai, K.
(2017) English language policy in Thailand. European Journal of Language Policy, 9 (1), 27–44. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barakos, E.
(2016) Language policy and governmentality in businesses in Wales: a continuum of empowerment and regulation. Multilingua, 35 (4), 361–391. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ben-Rafael, E.
(2009) A sociological approach to the study of linguistic landscape. In E. Shohamy and D. Gorter (Eds), Linguistic Landscape: Expanding the Scenery (pp. 40–54). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bouchard, J., & Glasgow, G. P.
(Eds.) (2018) Agency in Language Policy and Planning: Critical Inquiries. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chakrabarty, D.
(2010) Foreword: The names and repetitions of postcolonial history. In: R. V. Harrison & P. A. Jackson (Eds.), The Ambiguous Allure of the West: Traces of the Colonial in Thailand (pp. vii–xvii). Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press.Google Scholar
Cummings, R. L.
(2014) Understanding the Thai-Chinese Community in Hat Yai through the Role of Ethnic Chinese-Affiliated Organizations. Unpublished PhD Thesis. Bangkok: Chulalongkorn University.Google Scholar
Dangmajang, W., Amornluk, S., Wattanasilkul, K.
(2018) A Linguistic Landscape Study of Menu Signs at the Rong Chang Cafeteria in Prince of Songkla University. Unpublished research report.Google Scholar
Draper, J.
(2012) Reconsidering compulsory English in developing countries in Asia: English in a community of Northeast Thailand. TESOL Quarterly, 46 (4), 777–811. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Feangfu, J. & Harrison, R. V.
(2018) Contested Modernities and Spectres of Progress in Twentieth-Century Siam/Thailand. In: S. Protschky and T. van den Berge (Eds.), Modern Times in Southeast Asia, 1920s–1970s (pp. 166–190). Leiden: Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garvin, R.
(2010) Responses to the linguistic landscape in Memphis, Tennessee: An urban space in Transition. In E. Shohamy, E. Ben-Rafael, & M. Barni (Eds.), Linguistic Landscape in the City (pp. 252–271). Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Howard, K. M.
(2012) “I will be a Person of Two Generations”: Temporal perspectives on sociolinguistic change in Northern Thailand. International Multilingual Research Journal, 6 (1), 64–78. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Huebner, T.
(2006) Bangkok’s linguistic landscapes: Environmental print, codemixing and language change. International Journal of Multilingualism, 3 (1), 31–51. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jaworski, A. and Thurlow, C.
(Eds) (2010) Semiotic Landscapes: Language, Image, Space. New York: Continuum.Google Scholar
Johnson, D. & Ricento, T.
(2013) Conceptual and theoretical perspectives in language planning and policy: situating the ethnography of language policy. International Journal of the Sociology of Language (219), 7–21. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson, D. C.
(2013) Positioning the language policy arbiter: Governmentality and footing in The School District of Philadelphia. In J. W. Tollefson (Ed.), Language policies in education: Critical issues (pp. 116–136). New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Johnson, D. C. & Johnson, E. J.
(2015) Power and agency in language policy appropriation. Language Policy, 14 (3), 221–243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Källkvist, M., & Hult, F.
(2016) Discursive mechanisms and human agency in language policy formation: negotiating bilingualism and parallel language use at a Swedish university. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism, 191, 1–17. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kirkpatrick, A.
(2010) English as a Lingua Franca in ASEAN: A Multilingual Model. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017) Language education policy among the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN). European Journal of Language Policy, 9 (1), 7–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kitiarsa, P.
(2010) An Ambiguous Intimacy: Farang as Siamese Occidentalism. In R. V. Harrison & P. A. Jackson (Eds.), The Ambiguous Allure of the West: Traces of the Colonial in Thailand (pp. 57–74). Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Landry, R. and Bourhis, R. Y.
(1997) Linguistic landscape and ethnolinguistic vitality: An empirical study. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 1 (16), 23–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lo Bianco, J.
(2019) Uncompromising Talk, Linguistic Grievance, and Language Policy: Thailand’s Deep South Conflict Zone. In Kelly, M., Footitt, H., Salama-Carr, M. (Eds.), The Palgrave Handbook of Languages and Conflict (pp. 295–330). Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lou, J. J.
(2016) The Linguistic Landscape of Chinatown: A sociolinguistic ethnography. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Malinowski, D.
(2008) Authorship in the Linguistic Landscape: A Multimodal-Performative View. In Shohamy, E. & Gorter, D. (Eds.), Linguistic Landscape: Expanding the Scenery (pp. 107–125). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Morita, L. C.
(2003) Language Shift in the Thai Chinese Community. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 24 (6), 485–495. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Discussing assimilation and language shift among the Chinese in Thailand. International Journal of the Sociology of Language (186), 43–58. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Novak, B. A., Komelj, M., Snoj, M., Bernard, E., Dekleva, M., Gantar, K., Tršar, D.
(2019, May 29). Kako je mogoče? Delo. Retrieved from [URL] (Accessed 23 September 2019)
Ockey, J.
(1999) Creating the Thai middle class. In Pinches, M. (Ed.), Culture and Privilege in Capitalist Asia (pp. 231–251). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Papen, U.
(2012) Commercial discourses, gentrification and citizens protest: The linguistic landscape of Prenzlauer Berg, Berlin. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 16 (1), 56–80. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pennycook, A., & Otsuji, E.
(2015) Making scents of the landscape. Linguistic Landscape, 1 (3), 191–212. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Premsrirat, S.
(2007) Endangered Languages of Thailand. International Journal of the Sociology of Language (186), 75–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ricento, T.
(2000) Historical and theoretical perspectives in language policy and planning. Journal of Sociolinguistics 4 (2), 196–213. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rubdy, R. & Ben Said, S.
(Eds.) (2015) Conflict, Exclusion and Dissent in the Linguistic Landscape. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Savski, K.
(2016) State language policy in time and space: meaning, transformation, recontextualisation. In: E. Barakos & J. W. Unger (Eds.), Discursive Approaches to Language Policy (pp. 51–70). Basingstoke: Palgrave. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017) Language policy at times of instability and struggle: The impact of fluctuating will and competing agendas on a Slovene language strategy. Current Issues in Language Planning, 18 (3), 283–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2018) The roles of field and capital in negotiating language policy in the Slovene parliament. Journal of Language and Politics, 17 (1), 24–45. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2020a) Polyphony and polarization in public discourses: hegemony and dissent in a Slovene policy debate. Critical Discourse Studies, 17 (4), 377–393. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2020b) Local problems and a global solution: examining the recontextualization of CEFR in Thai and Malaysian language policies. Language Policy, 191, 527–547. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scollon, R.
(2001) Mediated Discourse: The Nexus of Practice. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Scollon, R. and Scollon, S. W.
(2003) Discourses in Place: Language in the Material World. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shohamy, E.
(2006) Language Policy: Hidden Agendas and New Approaches. New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015) LL research as expanding language and language policy. Linguistic Landscape, 1 (1/2), 151–171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smalley, W.
(1994) Linguistic diversity and national unity: Language ecology in Thailand. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Suaykratok, P. & Manosuthikit, A.
(2019) Inclusion of the Minority Language on Public Signs: Multilingualism in the Deep South of Thailand. NIDA Journal of Language and Communication, 24 (1), 1–22.Google Scholar
Suwannathat-Pian, K.
(2008) National Identity, the “Sam-Sams” of Satun, and the Thai Malay Muslims. In M. J. Montesano and P. Jory (eds.), Thai South and Malay North (pp. 155–172). Singapore: National University of Singapore Press.Google Scholar
Spolsky, B.
(2004) Language Policy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Szabo, P. & Troyer, R.
Troyer, R. A.
(2012) English in the Thai linguistic netscape. World Englishes, 311, 93–112. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tupas, R.
(ed.) (2015) Unequal Englishes: the politics of Englishes today. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Winichakul, T.
(1994) Siam Mapped: A History of the Geo-Body of a Nation. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.Google Scholar
Wirza, Y.
(2017) EFL and Language Ideology – The Case of Indonesia. In: Proceedings of the Tenth Conference on Applied Linguistics and the Second English Language Teaching and Technology Conference in collaboration with the First International Conference on Language, Literature, Culture, and Education (CONAPLIN and ICOLLITE) – Literacy, Culture, and Technology in Language Pedagogy and Use (pp. 818–821). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wodak, R., Krzyżanowski, M., & Forchtner, B.
(2012) The interplay of language ideologies and contextual cues in multilingual interactions: Language choice and code-switching in European Union institutions. Language in Society, 41 (2), 157–186. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wongsanan, C., Mingkumlert, K., Saeho, V.
(2017) Language Use by Businesses along Niphat Uthit 2 Road. Unpublished research report.Google Scholar
Wright, S.
(2016) Language Policy and Language Planning: From Nationalism to Globalisation. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wu, H., & Techasan, S.
(2016) Chinatown in Bangkok: the multilingual landscape. MANUSYA: Journal of Humanities, 19 (3), 38–52. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wu, H., Techasan, S., & Huebner, T.
(2020) A new Chinatown? Authenticity and conflicting discourses on Pracha Rat Bamphen Road. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 41 (9), 794–812. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zein, M. S.
(2017) Elementary English education in Indonesia: Policy developments, current practices, and future prospects: How has Indonesia coped with the demand for teaching English in schools? English Today, 33 (1), 53–59. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zenner, W. P.
(1991) Minorities in the middle: A cross-cultural analysis. Albany: SUNY Press.Google Scholar