Table of contents for Pidginization and creolization of languages; proceedings of a conference held at the University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica, April, 1968. Edited by Dell Hymes.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog


Information from electronic data provided by the publisher. May be incomplete or contain other coding.


Counter
Part I. Preface and Introduction: Preface Dell Hymes; Introduction: the study of pidgin and creole languages David Decamp; Part II. A Pidgin (and Two Creoles): Introduction; 1. Tây Bồi: notes on the pidgin French spoken in Vietnam John E. Reinecke; 2. The Katanga (Lubumbashi) Swahili creole Edgar Polome;; 3. The language situation in Haiti Albert Valdman; Part III. General Conceptions of Process: Introduction; 4. Linguistic hybridization and the 'special case' of pidgins and creoles Keith Whinnom; 5. Salient and substantive pidginization William J. Samarin; 6. Absence of copula and the notion of simplicity: a study of normal speech, baby talk, foreigner talk, and pidgins Charles A. Ferguson; 7. Convergence and creolization: a case from the Indo-Aryan/Dravidian border John J. Gumperz and Robert Wilson; 8. Acculturation and the cultural matrix of creolization Mervyn C. Alleyne; 9. Hypotheses as to the origin and modification of pidgins Martin Joos; 10. A note on reduction and expansion in grammar Jan Voorhoeve; 11. Language contact and the problem of convergent generative systems: Chinook jargon Michael Silverstein; 12. The question of creolization in Puerto Rican Spanish David Lawton; Part IV. Problems of Historical Reconstruction: Introduction; 13. Tracing the pidgin element in Jamaican creole (with notes on the nature of pidgin vocabularies) Frederick G. Cassidy; 14. Lexical origins and semantic structure in Philippine creole Spanish Charles O. Frake; 15. The strange case of Mbugu (Tanzania) Morris Goodman; 16. Detecting prior creolization: an analysis of the historical origins of Marathi Franklin C. Southworth; 17. A report on Chinook jargon Terrence S. Kaufman; 18. Problems in the study of Hawaiian English Stanley Tsuzaki; 19. Kongo words in Saramaxx Tongo Jan Daeleman; 20. Tone and intonation in Sierra Leone Krio Jack Berry; 21. A provisional comparison of the English-derived Atlantic creoles Ian F. Hancock; 22. Grammatical and lexical affinities of creoles Douglas Taylor; Part V. Variation and Use: A Range of English-Linked Cases: Introduction; 23. Varieties of creole in Suriname: church creole and pagan cult languages Jan Voorhoeve; 24. Prestige in choice of language and linguistic form Christian Eersel; 25. The art of reading creole poetry Jan Voorhoeve; 26. Coexistent systems in language variation: the case of Hawaiian English Stanley Tsuzaki; 27. Jamaican creole: can dialect boundaries be defined? Beryl L. Bailey; 28. Toward a generative analysis of a post-creole speech continuum David Decamp; 28. Education and creole English in the West Indies: some sociolinguistic factors Dennis R. Craig; 29. The creolist and the study of Negro non-standard dialects in the continental United States J. L. Dillard; 30. Cultural and linguistic ambiguity: some observations on the role of English-based creole in and Antiguan village Karl Reisman; 31. The English language in Hawaii Elizabeth Carr; 32. A report on neo-Melanesian Edward Wolfers; Part VI. Disciplinary Perspectives: Introduction; 33. Some social forces and some social functions of pidgin and creole languages Allen D. Grimshaw; 34. The notion of 'system' in creole languages William Labov; 35. Language history and creole studies Henry M. Hoenigswald; 36. The socio-historical background to pidginization and creolization Sidney W. Mintz; Part VII. Appendices; Index.


Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
Pidgin languages.
Creole dialects.