New Zealand English

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Allan Bell, Koenraad Kuiper
John Benjamins Publishing, 1999 - Foreign Language Study - 366 pages
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New Zealand English is currently one of the most researched varieties of English world-wide. This book presents an up-to-date account of all the major aspects of New Zealand English by leading scholars as well as younger specialists in each of the major fields of enquiry. The book is authoritative in its range and represents not only a synopsis of past research, but also new research in many areas of study. It is of interest not just to specialists in regional varieties of English but many of the chapters detail new approaches to the study of dialect phenomena. It contains an introduction describing the external history of New Zealand English and the development of the study of New Zealand English. It comes with a full bibliography of work on New Zealand English and is fully indexed. This book is a significant landmark in the study of English varieties and will prove indispensable for anyone who is a student of English and New Zealand English.
  

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Contents

Handling New Zealand English lexis
23
The dialectal origins of New Zealand English
40
Noone sounds like us? A comparison
53
The apparent merger of the front centring diphthongs
111
Intonation and prosody in New Zealand English
146
Variation in New Zealand English syntax and morphology
173
As far as analysing grammatical variation and change
198
a case study
221
Bibliography
325
Notes on the contributors
355
Copyright

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New Zealand Pronunciation (with RA clips added)
These words have been identified as potentially diagnostic of New Zealand English in Holmes and Bell (1988): Holmes, Janet & Allan Bell. (1988). ...
faculty.washington.edu/ dillon/ PhonResources/ kiwisounds/ NewZealandPronunciation.html

Studying New Zealand English
New Zealand English has, from its beginning, ... Introduction to New Zealand English edited by ... The detailed study of New Zealand English is in ...
journals.cambridge.org/ production/ action/ cjoGetFulltext?fulltextid=163678

Untitled Document
Social dialect research on New Zealand English (NZE) dates from the pioneering work of Donn Bayard (1987) who collected data from 144 informants, ...
www.ualberta.ca/ ~johnnewm/ NZEnglish/ variation.html

ONZE - The Origins of New Zealand English Project - Research
The availability of the ONZE corpora make it possible to study the entire history of individual variables in New Zealand English. ...
www.ling.canterbury.ac.nz/ onze/ var_change_nze.html

Linguistic Archaeology: The Scottish Input to New Zealand English ...
In this study, the authors use a database of historical recordings held in the Origins of New Zealand English project to track the possible influence of the ...
eng.sagepub.com/ cgi/ content/ refs/ 31/ 2/ 103

School of Linguistics and Applied Language Studies Course Outline
Assess the evidence for regional variation in New Zealand English ... Describe the relationships between attitudes to New Zealand English and ...
www.victoria.ac.nz/ fhss/ student-administration/ course-outlines/ 2006/ Trimester2/ LING/ LING322-2006-T2.pdf

Getting into a flap! /t/ in New Zealand English
Australian and New Zealand English. He comments on the absence of glottal stops ..... Holmes, Janet (forthcoming) Glottal stops in New Zealand English: an ...
www.blackwell-synergy.com/ doi/ pdf/ 10.1111/ j.1467-971X.1996.tb00096.x

Where did New Zealand English come from
how some characteristics of New Zealand English (NZE) emerged. ... distinctive features of New Zealand English, considering a number of different hypotheses ...
www.essex.ac.uk/ linguistics/ papers/ errl_41a.pdf

Anglistisches Seminar der Universität Heidelberg
'Beyond Hope – On the Use of Hopefully in New Zealand English. .... New Zealand English. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. ...
www.rzuser.uni-heidelberg.de/ ~hu1/ publikationen.html

JSTOR: Sex-Marking Suffixes in Written New Zealand English
SEX-MARKING SUFFIXES IN WRITTEN NEW ZEALAND ENGLISH JANET HOLMES Victoria University of Wellington IN 1983 I WAS RUNG BY A REPORTER who wanted to know if he ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0003-1283(199324)68%3A4%3C357%3ASSIWNZ%3E2.0.CO%3B2-0

About the author (1999)

Allan Bell has been both making and studying media language for many years. He has worked as a journalist and editor in a daily news service, weekly newspaper and monthly magazines. He has researched media language in several countries, especially New Zealand and the United Kingdom. He is an Honorary Research Fellow at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand combining his research there with work as a freelance journalist and media consultant.

Koenraad Kuiper is Associate Professor, Department of Linguistics, University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand. W. Scott Allan is Senior Lecturer, Department of Applied Language Studies and Linguistics, University of Auckland, New Zealand.

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