By Eivind Torgersen, Stian Hårstad, Brit Mæhlum, Unn Røyneland
Language edition – ecu views V is predicated on papers offered on the 7th foreign convention on Language version in Europe (ICLaVE 7), which used to be held in Trondheim, Norway from 26 to twenty-eight June 2013. The 17 papers integrated within the publication discover phonetic and phonological version (Bitenc and Kenda-Jež; Hildenbrandt and Moosmüller; Jansen; Schaufuß; Schleef, Flynn and Ramsammy; Stuart-Smith, Rathcke, Sonderegger and Macdonald), morphology (Padilla-Moyano), syntax (Christensen and Juel Jensen; Jónsson, Brynjólfsdóttir and Sverrisdóttir), morphosyntax (Auger and Wycoff; Cerruti and Regis), language ideology, linguistic practices and language attitudes (Strand; Hall-Lew, festivals and Lew; Dunmore and Smith-Christmas), code-switching (Amadou; Bucher) and language documentation (Kühl). The e-book is vital analyzing for students engaged on edition and alter in ecu languages. The articles within the current quantity examine Romani, Turkish, Greek, Slovene, Picard, Swiss-German, Basque, Danish, Italian, English, Gaelic, Icelandic signal Language, Faroe Danish and Norwegian.
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Extra resources for Language Variation - European Perspectives V: Selected papers from the Seventh International Conference on Language Variation in Europe (ICLaVE 7), Trondheim, June 2013
Germany: Besch 1983, Norway: Mæhlum 1986, Poland: Dunaj 1989, The Czech Republic: Wilson 2010). On the basis of previous observation (the first author is a dialect speaker and a geographically mobile person herself) and the second author’s dialect research in the area (Kenda-Jež 1999, 2002), five phonological variables were chosen for investigation, three vowel variables and two consonant variables: (1) Variable (ɔ): unstressed central /ɔ/ ↔ local dialect /a/ (the result of “akanje”)5 s[ɑ] sɛ u ˈbistu ˈtiː [ɑ]tp[ɔ]ˈwiːdɑl ˈdiːlɛʒu dɛ jɛ kmɛˈtijɑ [ɑ]sˈtɑːlɑ ɛˈnɔtnɑ [Eva] ‘in fact they resigned their share so that the farm remained unified’ (2) Variable (oː): central /oː/ ↔ local dialect /uː/, /uo/ ɑ j ˈt[oː] ʒɛ prɛˈwɛʧ?
The case study: Two similar but different female informants In this case study, the language variation of two female informants, who are similar in some respects but different in others, is compared. Both informants were born in 1970 and they actually have the same name in reality (to maintain anonymity, they are named Ita and Eva in the article). They used to be schoolmates at grammar school in Idrija and roommates at a student residence in Ljubljana, and they now both live in Idrija and work at the same office in Ljubljana.
Stabej 2010, 198). In Slovene linguistics, which had a prevailing structuralist orientation until the end of the millennium, a great deal of attention has been paid to the research of traditional dialects as well as standard (literary) language, since these were supposed to be the only varieties with a systemic character (cf. Smole 2004, 321–324). However, in spite of a rather extensive corpus of traditional dialect material, the majority of language observation and description has been based on introspection, and there has been a lack of systematic empirical research of spoken language and its variability.