Korean English

A corpus-driven study of a new English

| University of Portsmouth
ISBN 9789027203700 | EUR 90.00 | USD 135.00
ISBN 9789027269942 | EUR 90.00 | USD 135.00
The English language is changing every day and it is us – the individual speakers and writers – that drive those changes in small ways by choosing to use certain strings of words over others. This book discusses and describes some of the choices made by speakers from South Korea by examining the similarities and differences between two Korean communities: one in England and one in South Korea. The book has two overall aims. Firstly, it is intended to begin a discussion about phraseology and Lexical Priming and how these theoretical concepts relate and play out in the context of a New English. Secondly, it provides a model of how a language variety can be explored by detailed analysis of short strings. It delves into a range of areas from World Englishes to phraseology and formulaic language and would be suitable for students, teachers and researchers in all these areas.
[Studies in Corpus Linguistics, 62]  2014.  xiv, 192 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
List of abbreviations
Table of figures
Korean English
From phraseology to Lexical Priming
Capturing and comparing
The of environment
Study of have a and look
Study of the I environment
Implications of this study
Subject index
“This illuminating book uses techniques from corpus linguistics in order to provide a wealth of fascinating insights into language use among Korean learners of English, helping to provide a grounding for the recognition of Korean English as an established language variety.”
“The valuable contribution of this book is in Hadikin’s excellent job of showcasing Korean English as a variety in its own right, challenging readers’ perceived views of non-Inner Circle English as ‘wrong’ English (Ahn, 2015) and in devising a framework for future research to build upon.[...] This book is potentially of great interest to a wide readership ranging from English language teachers to English education policy makers in South Korea. It articulates the features of spoken English and suggests that the ELT industry in South Korea should pay more attention to teaching the features of spoken English, which are rarely included in teaching materials.”


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BIC Subject: CF/2AB – Linguistics/English
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2014012329 | Marc record