1-10 of 10
Keywords: Language
Close
Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2019) 42 (1): 69–82.
Published: 01 January 2019
...Dominick N. Quinney Ethnic Studies classrooms in many respects are spaces wherein healing, solidarity, and social change occur, particularly surrounding discussions about race. The discussion around race is a language in itself—complete with levels of engagement. Students from privileged groups may...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2009) 32 (2): 24–51.
Published: 01 January 2009
... its introduction to the U.S. by many decades. With roots in a Romany-based germanio of the 16th century, from the speech of immigrant gypsies evolved a new Spanish-based argot, the result of language shift from Romany to Spanish over centuries. By the 19th century, caló referred to a Spanish-based...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2006) 29 (1): 1–21.
Published: 01 January 2006
...; and I oppose those contemporary views that talk about “post-ethnic” and “post-racial” identities, trying to purify individual and collective identities of racial and ethnic meanings. 3 Copyright ©ESR, The National Association for Ethnic Studies, 2006 2006 Language Identity Polyphony Hispanic...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2006) 29 (1): 49–75.
Published: 01 January 2006
... 7). Other societies fol lowed suit. Many expressed poignantly contrary goals: to foster the S lovak language, and to help to Americanize new immigrants. The mutual aid that these groups offered to each other, some financial, was credited with keeping Slovaks off the welfare rol ls (Ledbetter 1 9 1 8...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2003) 26 (2): 27–48.
Published: 01 January 2003
... on affirmative action policies coupled with the sometimes less heralded emergence of a de facto U.S. language policy are sweeping through the states. These activities draw on a consistent repertoire of approaches from the invocation of the very language and concepts of the civil rights movement...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2003) 26 (2): 58–67.
Published: 01 January 2003
... record i ng the language i n as much deta i l as I cou l d us i ng phonet ic transcri ptions u nti l I had the phonolog ica l system worked out. Sh i nzwan i has been written loca l l y for h u ndreds of years us i ng Arabic scri pt. Because every ch i l d attends Koran i c schoo l , l i teracy in Sh i...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2002) 25 (1): 26–37.
Published: 01 January 2002
... cannot be attributed to ethnic-group differences in age, education, place of residence, or industrial structure. We believe that two latent factors are highly relevant in this context: language proficiency and social integration, although no data presently available provides information about such issues...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (2000) 23 (1): 33–61.
Published: 01 January 2000
...-specific meanings, which are symbolised within and by spoken, written, and non-verbal language/s. Are languages given the same relevance when giving meaning to postmodern ethnicity, if one understands postmodern ethnicity as a “stance of simultaneously transcending ethnicity as a complete, self-contained...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (1999) 22 (1): 1–19.
Published: 01 January 1999
...Amara Holstein This essay examines issues of power and multiculturalism in relation to the education of children through debate over monolingual versus bilingual education and how language is a source of power. Copyright ©ESR, The National Association for Ethnic Studies, 1999 1999 Language...
Journal Articles
Ethnic Studies Review (1999) 22 (1): 44–55.
Published: 01 January 1999
... of the issue. In presenting this theme I will discuss language ideologies in general and prescription in particular as a common attitude towards language. Prescription with respect to Ebonics usually takes the form of language prejudice. I will conclude with an introduction to one area of language planning...