, Dr Ella Jones from the University of Essex, said the change in Meghan's accent could be down to her wanting to fit in.
Wil Rankinen has found that vowels in the Marquette region are similar to those of Canadian English and states that Canadian English has had the strongest effect on the sounds of U.P.
The development of context-relevant teaching tools using local and indigenous knowledge: Reflections of a sociologist, a sociolinguist
and a feminist scholar.
"It's amazing what we can learn today about ourselves and our ancestors, and the role they may have played in history" says Ceil Lucas, a sociolinguist
, amateur genealogist, and editor and coauthor of 22 books.
"At that time," she says, "I didn't expect to learn their language and teach it in Japan." Today, she is a sociolinguist
and an expert on Yiddish language and culture based in Tokyo.
Alvarez-Caccamo proposes a communicative view of codes and indexical values of varieties that distinguishes "speech variety." The sociolinguist
suggests speaking of "switches" only at points where communicative activities change or local identities are reconfigured (2013, 38).
But as a sociolinguist
who studies human-computer interaction, I started thinking about how self-driving cars will communicate with the human drivers they encounter on the road.
Abdesalam Soudi, a US sociolinguist
who studies human-computer interaction, recently penned an article after making a sudden left turn into his university campus just as the light turned green -- while facing a driverless car.
Using a musical metaphor, sociolinguist
Guadalupe Valdes says: "By alternating between their languages, bilinguals are able to use their total speech repertoire, which includes many levels, and styles and modes of speaking in two languages.
Fernando Penalosa explained one major problem of
For example, Goldstein or his interlocutors will occasionally use the phrase "by you" instead of "for you" or "to you." (23) All of the above are typical features of what the sociolinguist
Sarah Bunin Benor calls the "American Jewish linguistic repertoire," linguistic features commonly used by and characteristic of American and other Anglophone Jews, and which can be used to identify oneself, or someone else, as a Jew on the basis of linguistic choices.
David Harrison suggests that "a language no longer being learned by children as their native tongue is known as 'moribund'.