References
Allott, Philip
(1990) Eunomia: New Order for a New World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Barbier, Jean-Claude
(2012) Une seule bannière linguistique pour une justice globale? à propos de Philippe Van Parijs, “Linguistic Justice for Europe and for the World”. Revue Française de Science Politique, 62 (3): pp. 469–472.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, Pierre
(1989) La noblesse d’état. Grandes Écoles et esprit de corps. Paris: Les Éditions de Minuit.Google Scholar
(2001) Contre-feux 2. Pour un mouvement social européen. Paris: Raisons d’agir.Google Scholar
(2010) Sociology is a Martial Art. Political Writings by Pierre Bourdieu, edited by Gisèle Sapiro. New York: The New Press.Google Scholar
Boussebaa, Mehdi, and Andrew D. Brown
(2016) “Englishization, Identity Regulation and Imperialism”, Organization Studies, 38 (1): 7–29. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bunce, Pauline, Robert Phillipson, Vaughan Rapatahana and Ruanni Tupas
(eds) (2016) Why English? Confronting the Hydra. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coleman, James A.
(2006) “English-medium Teaching in European Higher Education”, Language Teaching, 39 (1): 1–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collini, Stefan
(2006) Absent Minds: Intellectuals in Britain. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
de Búrca, Gráinne, Claire Kilpatrick and Joanne Scott
(eds) (2014) Critical Legal Perspectives on Global Governance: Liber Amicorum David M. Trubek. Oxford: Hart Publishing.Google Scholar
Dimova, Slobodanka, Anna Kristina Hultgren and Christian Jensen
(eds) (2015) English-medium Instruction in Higher Education in Europe. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dörnyei, Zoltán
(2009) “The English Language and the Word of God”, in: Mary S. Wong and Suresh Canagarajah (eds), Christian and Critical English Educators in Dialogue: Pedagogical and Ethical Dilemmas, pp. 154–157. London-New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Dovalil, Vít
(2015) “Language Management Theory as a Basis for the Dynamic Concept of EU Language Law”, Current Issues in Language Planning, 16 (4): 360–377. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Drèze, Jean, and Amartya Sen
(2014) An Uncertain Glory. India and its Contradictions. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
European Commission, Directorate-General for Translation
(2011) Lingua Franca: Chimera or Reality? Brussels: European Commission, available at: [URL].Google Scholar
Forster, Edward M.
(1965) Two Cheers for Democracy. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Gandhi, Mohandas K.
(2010) M. K. Gandhi’s Hind Swaraj. A Critical Edition, annotated and edited by Suresh Sharma and Tridip Suhrud. New Delhi: Orient Blackswan. First published in Gujerati in1909.Google Scholar
Gazzola, Michele, and François Grin
(2013) “Is ELF more Effective and Fair than Translation? An Evaluation of the EU’s Multilingual Regime”, International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 23 (1): 93–107. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goldfield, David, Carl Abbott, Virginia Anderson, Jo Ann E. Argersinger, Peter H. Angersinger and William Barney
(2008) The American Journey, concise edition. Upper Saddle River NJ: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Graddol, David
(2006) English Next. London: British Council.Google Scholar
(2010) English Next India. London: The British Council.Google Scholar
Hamel, Rainer Enrique
(2003) “Regional Blocs as a Barrier against English Hegemony? The Language Policy of Mercosur in South America”, in: Jacques Maurais and Michael A. Morris (eds), Languages in a Globalising World, pp. 111–142. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hamelink, Cees
(1994) Trends in World Communication: On Disempowerment and Self-empowerment. Penang: Southbound and Third World Network.Google Scholar
Hervey, Tamara
(2013) “Realism, Empiricism and Doctrine in EU Legal Studies: Views from a Common Law Perspective”, in: Ulla Neergaard and Ruth Nielsen (eds), European Legal Method – Towards a New European Legal Realism?, pp. 125–159. Copenhagen: DJØF.Google Scholar
(2014) “Judicial Methods in EU Law”, Lecture at the Law Faculty , University of Lund, Sweden, 20 March 2014.
Hopgood, Stephen
(2013) The Endtimes of Human Rights. Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Ives, Peter
(2006) “ ‘Global English’: Linguistic Imperialism or Practical Lingua Franca?”, Studies in Language & Capitalism, 1: 121–141.Google Scholar
Judt, Tony
(2010) Ill Fares the Land: A Treatise on our Present Discontents. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Kabel, Ahmed
(2016) “Afterword: Decentering the Hydra: Towards a more Equitable Linguistic Order”, in: Pauline Bunce, Robert Phillipson, Vaughan Rapatahana and Ruanni Tupas (eds), Why English? Confronting the Hydra, pp. 269–285. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kayman, Martin A.
(2004) “The State of English as a Global Language: Communicating Culture”, Textual Practice, 18 (1): 1–22. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kjær, Anne Lise, and Silvia Adamo
(eds) (2011) Linguistic Diversity and European Democracy. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing.Google Scholar
Klein, Naomi
[2007] (2008) The Shock Doctrine. The Rise of Disaster Capitalism. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Kraus, Peter A.
(2011) “Neither United nor Diverse? Diversity in what Unity?”, in: Anne Lise Kjær and Silvia Adamo (eds), Linguistic Diversity and European Democracy, pp. 17–34. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing.Google Scholar
Locke, John
(originally 1690) (1988) Two Treatises of Government. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Louhiala-Salminen, Leena, and Anne Kankaanranta
(2011) “Language Matters: An Introduction”, Journal of Business Communication, 47 (2): 91–96. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mahboob, Ahmar
(2009) “Additive Perspective on Religion or Growing Hearts with Wisdom”, in: Mary S. Wong and Suresh Canagarajah (eds), Christian and Critical English Educators in Dialogue: Pedagogical and Ethical Dilemmas, pp. 272–279. London-New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
May, Stephen
(2015) “The Problem with English(es) and Linguistic (In)justice. Addressing the Limits of Liberal Egalitarian Accounts of Language”, Critical Review of International Political and Social Philosophy, 18 (2): 131–148. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McMurtry, John
(2002) Value Wars: The Global Market versus the Life Economy. London: Pluto.Google Scholar
Meyer, Hans Joachim
(2011) “Bologna eller Harvard? Realität und Ideologie bei der deutschen Studienreform”, Zeitschrift für Politik, Sonderband 4: 51–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Milne, Seamus
(2014) “Terror is the Fruit of Nato’s War with Libya”, The Guardian Weekly, 30 May 2014.Google Scholar
Morgan, Glyn
(2005) The Idea of a European Super-state: Public Justification and European Integration. Princeton NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Motschenbacher, Heiko
(2013) New Perspectives on English as a European Lingua Franca. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nandy, Ashis
(1983) The Intimate Enemy: Loss and Recovery of Self under Colonialism. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Nazemroaya, Mahdi Darius
(2012) The Globalization of NATO. Atlanta GA: Clarity Press.Google Scholar
Neeley, Tsedal B.
(2013) “Language Matters: Status Loss and Achieved Status Distinctions in Global Organizations”, Organization Science, 24 (2): 476–497. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Neergaard, Ulla, and Ruth Nielsen
(eds) (2013) European Legal Method – Towards a New European Legal Realism?. Copenhagen: DJØF.Google Scholar
Ngũgĩ, wa Thing’o
(1986) Decolonising the Mind: The Politics of Language in African Literature. London: James Currey.Google Scholar
Ngũgĩ wa Thiong’o
(2010) Dreams in a Time of War. A Childhood Memoir. London: Harvill Secker.Google Scholar
(2012) “The Challenge – Ndaraca ya Thiomi: Langues as Bridges”, in: Vaughan Rapatahana and Pauline Bunce (eds), English Language as Hydra: Its Impact on Non-English Language Culture, pp. 11–17. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Orwell, Sonia, and Ian Angus
(eds) (1968) The Collected Essays, Journalism and Letters of George Orwell. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Panitch, Leo, and Martijn Konings
(eds) (2008) American Empire and the Political Economy of Global Finance. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Phillipson, Robert
(1992) Linguistic Imperialism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2003) English-only Europe? Challenging Language Policy. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2009) Linguistic Imperialism Continued. New York-London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2012) “Review Essay: Languages, Genocide and Justice in the European Integration Process. Review article on: Indigenous Children’s Education as Linguistic Genocide and a Crime against Humanity? A Global View (Skutnabb-Kangas and Dunbar, Galdu, Resource Centre for the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, 2010) and Linguistic Justice for Europe and for the World (Van Parijs, Oxford University Press, 2011)”, Journal of Contemporary European Studies, 20 (3): 377–381. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2016a) “Linguistic Imperialism of and in the European Union”, in: Hartmut Behr and Jannis Stivachtis (eds), Revisiting the EU as Empire, pp. 134–163. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2016b) “Promoting English: Hydras Old and New”, in: Pauline Bunce, Robert Phillipson, Vaughan Rapatahana and Ruanni Tupas (eds), Why English? Confronting the Hydra, pp. 35–46. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pieterse, Jan N.
(2004) Globalization or Empire. New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pikkety, Thomas
(2013) Le Capital au XXIe siècle. Paris: Seuil.Google Scholar
Pilger, John
(2002) The New Rulers of the World. London: Verso Books.Google Scholar
Pupavac, Vanessa
(2012) Language Rights: From Free Speech to Linguistic Governance. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ramphele, Mamphela
(2012) Conversations with my Sons and Daughters. Johannesburg: Penguin.Google Scholar
Rapatahana, Vaughan, and Pauline Bunce
(eds) (2012) English Language as Hydra: Its Impact on Non-English Language Cultures. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ritzer, George
(2011) The McDonaldization of Society 6. Thousand Oaks CA: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
Routh, R. V.
(1941) The Diffusion of English Culture outside England: A Problem of Post-war Reconstruction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Šarčević, Susan
(ed.) (2015) Language and Culture in EU Law: Multidisciplinary Perspectives. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing.Google Scholar
Saunders, Frances Stonor
(1999) Who Paid the Piper? The CIA and the Cultural World War. London: Granta.Google Scholar
Skutnabb-Kangas, Tove, and Robert Phillipson
(2010) “The Global Politics of Language: Markets, Maintenance, Marginalization or Murder”, in: Nikolas Coupland (ed.), The Handbook of Language and Globalization, pp. 77–100. Malden MA-Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(eds) (2017) Language Rights. Abingdon-New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Skutnabb-Kangas, Tove, Robert Phillipson, Ajit Mohanty and Minati Panda
(eds) (2009) Social Justice through Multilingual Education. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Śliwa, Martyna, and Marjana Johansson
(2014) “How Non-native English-speaking Staff are Evaluated in Linguistically Diverse Organizations: A Sociolinguistic Perspective”, Journal of International Business Studies, 45 (9): 1133–1151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stubb, Alexander
(2006) Report on the European Court of Auditors’ Special report No 5/2005: Interpretation expenditure incurred by the Parliament, the Commission and the Council, available at: [URL].
Stiglitz, Joseph E.
(2002) Globalization and its Discontents. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
2015The Great Divide: Unequal Societies and What we can Do about them. New York: Norton.Google Scholar
Tagore, Rabindranath
[1917] (2010) Nationalism. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Trabant, Jürgen
(2012) “Über die Lingua Franca der Wissenschaft“, in: Heinrich Oberreuter, Wilhelm Krull, Hans Joachim Meyer and Konrad Ehlich (eds), Deutsch in der Wissenschaft. Ein politischer und wissenschaftlicher Diskurs, pp. 101–107. München: Olzog Verlag.Google Scholar
Wagnleitner, Reinhold
(1994) Coca-Colonization and the Cold War. The Cultural Mission of the United States in Austria after the Second World War. Chapel Hill NC: University of North Carolina Press.Google Scholar
Wierzbicka, Anna
(2006) English: Meaning and Culture. New York: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilkinson, Richard, and Kate Pickett
(2010) The Spirit Level. Why Equality is Better for Everyone. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Wong, Mary S., and Suresh Canagarajah
(eds) (2009) Christian and Critical English Educators in Dialogue: Pedagogical and Ethical Dilemmas. London-New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wong, Mary Shepard, Carolyn Kristjánsson and Zoltan Dörnyei
(eds) (2012) Christian Faith and English Language Teaching and Learning: Research on the Interrelationship of Religion and ELT. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 16 other publications

Bagni, Marco & Zeenat Sumra
2022. Beyond monolithic English. ITL - International Journal of Applied Linguistics 173:2  pp. 286 ff. DOI logo
Becker, Anna
2024.  ‘English [as a lingua franca ] is absolutely out of question!’ – The struggle between globalization and (neo-)nationalist traditions in Switzerland’s secondary schools . Language and Education 38:3  pp. 329 ff. DOI logo
Kabel, Ahmed
2022. From Neoliberal to Decolonial Language Rights and Reparative Linguistic Justice. In The Handbook of Linguistic Human Rights,  pp. 159 ff. DOI logo
Kabel, Ahmed
2023. The neoliberal linguistic consensus: neoliberal multilingualism and linguistic governmentality in Morocco. The Journal of North African Studies 28:4  pp. 788 ff. DOI logo
Leal, Alice
2022. The European Union’s translation policies, practices and ideologies: time for a translation turn. Perspectives 30:2  pp. 195 ff. DOI logo
Lu, Juexuan & Qi Shen
2022. Understanding China’s LOTE learners’ perceptions and choices of LOTE(s) and English learning: a linguistic market perspective. Current Issues in Language Planning 23:4  pp. 394 ff. DOI logo
Panov, Volodymyr
2023. LANGUAGE EXPANSION AS A NECESSARY MEASURE FOR THE (ECONOMIC-)IMPERIALIST RELATIONS. The Journal of V. N. Karazin Kharkiv National University, Series "Philosophy. Philosophical Peripeteias" :68  pp. 23 ff. DOI logo
Pennycook, Alastair
2020. Pushing the Ontological Boundaries of English. In Ontologies of English,  pp. 355 ff. DOI logo
Phillipson, Robert
2019. Languages in public policy, and constraints in academia. Language Problems and Language Planning 43:3  pp. 286 ff. DOI logo
Phillipson, Robert
2022. Explaining the foundations of global English. A review article onGlobal English and political economy, by John O’Regan (Routledge 2021). Language & History 65:2  pp. 150 ff. DOI logo
Qi, Jing
2022. China’s international higher education policies 2010–2019: multiple logics and HEI responses. Higher Education 83:3  pp. 695 ff. DOI logo
Sousa, Alcina Pereira de
2020. Fostering civility and politeness awareness in professional discourse: Critical genre analysis of course books in professional communication. Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 16:2  pp. 305 ff. DOI logo
Vlados, Charis
2020. The Dynamics of the Current Global Restructuring and Contemporary Framework of the US–China Trade War. Global Journal of Emerging Market Economies 12:1  pp. 4 ff. DOI logo
Vlados, Charis
2020. The Dynamics of the Current Global Restructuring and Contemporary Framework of the US–China Trade War. SSRN Electronic Journal DOI logo
Zhang, Huiyu, Yao Ke & Haitao Liu
2022. Language policies and organizational features of international organizations. Language Problems and Language Planning 46:1  pp. 26 ff. DOI logo
Zhang, Huiyu, Yicheng Wu & Zihan Xie
2020. Diversity or Division: Language Choices on International Organizations’ Official Websites. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication 63:2  pp. 139 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 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.