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Language and Nationalism in Europe(2002)  무료배송

 
지은이 : Stephen Barbour
출판사 : Oxford
판수 : first edition
페이지수 : 336
ISBN : 0199250855
예상출고일 : 입금확인후 2일 이내
주문수량 :
도서가격 : 47,510원 ( 무료배송 )
적립금 : 1,425 Point
     

 
This volume examines the role of language in the present and past creation of social, cultural, and national identities in Europe, considering the way in which language may sometimes reinforce national identity (as in England) while tending to subvert the nation-state (as in the United Kingdom). The book describes the interactive roles of language, ethnicity, culture, and institutions in the character and formation of nationalism and identity throughout Europe. A select team of international contributors consider various questions drawing on evidence from the majority of European countries. The book concludes with a consideration of the current relative status of the languages of Europe and how these and the identities they reflect are changing and evolving.
Stephen Barbour is a lecturer in German at the University of East Anglia, Norwich. His research and teaching focus chiefly on German language and the linguistics of German, but also include sociolinguistic issues in several areas, particularly in northern Europe. His publications include Variation in German, with Patrick Stevenson (1990; German edn. 1998), and a number of papers on language and nationalism. Cathie Carmichael teaches contemporary European history at Middlesex University. A specialist in the cultural history of south-eastern Europe, she is co-author (with James Gow) of Slovenia: A Small State in the New Europe (2000), and has published articles on popular culture and travel literature. She is currently working on a history of ethnic cleansing in the Balkans, which will appear in 2001.
Chapter 1: Introduction: Nationalism, Language, Europe, Stephen BarbourChapter 2: Britain and Ireland: The Varying Significance of Language for Nationalism, Stephen BarbourChapter 3: France: 'One State, One Nation, One Language?', Anne JudgeChapter 4: The Iberian Peninsula: Conflicting Linguistic Nationalisms, Clare Mar-MolineroChapter 5: Northern Europe: Languages as Prime Markers of Ethnic and National Identity, Lars S. VikrChapter 6: The Low Countries: A Study in Sharply Contrasting Nationalisms, Robert B. HowellChapter 7: Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg: The Total Coincidence of Nations and Speech Communities?, Stephen BarbourChapter 8: Language and Nationalism in Italy: Language as a Weak Marker of Identity, Carlo RuzzaChapter 9: Contrasting Ethnic Nationalisms: Eastern Central Europe - Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, and the Czech Republic, Barbara Trnquist-PlewaChapter 10: 'A People Exists and that People has its Language': Language Nationalism in the Balkans, Cathie CarmichaelChapter 11: Greece and European Turkey: From Religious to Linguistic Identity, Peter TrudgillChapter 12: Coming to Terms with the Past: Language and Nationalism in the Ukraine, Belarus, Moldova, the Baltic States, and the Russian Federation, Cathie CarmichaelChapter 13: Conclusions: Language and National Identity in a Changing
`This book gives an insight into why, historically, it has been so difficult to maintain a particular language and how some have even come to constitute a barrier to communication' Times Higher Education Supplement

`The study's emphasis on history would make the book a good companion text or resource for a course on the historical development of literary languages. Also, the large number of succinct definitions of relevant linguistic and sociological terminology ... make the book well-suited to students and accessible to non-linguists.' Linguist List 12.1554

`Review from previous edition A well-written, well-edited volume, with a wealth of information for linguists and non-linguists alike.' Linguist List 12.1554
"This book is not your typical edited volume of loosely connected contributions. It covers Europe systematically, from Iceland to the Caucasus and from Portugal to the Ural Mountains. Eleven chapters are dedicated to a specific country or region (the British Isles, France, the Iberian Peninsula, Northern Europe, the Low Countries, German-speaking Europe, Italy, Eastern Central Europe, the Balkans, Greece and European Turkey, and Russia). An introductory chapter defines concepts such as nationalism, ethnicity, language, and dialect with unusual clarity; and a concluding chapter provides some questions to ponder. There are 19 pages of references and an 11-page index. The eleven geographic chapters do an excellent job of presenting endlessly convoluted events concisely, without being superficial. They let facts prevail over interpretation, and still tie things together. They cover history as well as current issues, and are very well written and organized (except the chapter about the Balkans, which is as chaotic as the recent history of that part of Europe). In summary, this book offers a tremendous amount of thorough, yet accessible information on the linguistic variety which characterizes just about any country in Europe, and which continues to have strong social and political implications in all corners of the continent. "

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