What do we revitalise? (2021)
Type of ContentChapters
PublisherCambridge University Press
Clearly and accessibly written, it is suitable for non-specialists as well as academic researchers and students interested in language revitalization. This book is also available as Open Access on Cambridge Core.
CitationKing J,Sallabank J (2021). What do we revitalise?. In Olko J, Sallabank J (Ed.), Revitalizing Endangered Languages A Practical Guide.: 33-48. Cambridge University Press.
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ANZSRC Fields of Research47 - Language, communication and culture::4704 - Linguistics::470411 - Sociolinguistics
47 - Language, communication and culture::4704 - Linguistics::470401 - Applied linguistics and educational linguistics
45 - Indigenous studies::4519 - Other Indigenous data, methodologies and global Indigenous studies::451901 - Global Indigenous studies culture, language and history
45 - Indigenous studies::4507 - Te ahurea, reo me te hītori o te Māori (Māori culture, language and history)::450712 - Te mātai i te reo Māori me te reo Māori (Māori linguistics and languages)
Ngā Upoko Tukutuku / Māori Subject HeadingsReo Māori | Reo rangatira; Te reo Māori; Te reo rangatira; Māori language::Whakaora reo | Language revitalisation; Language revival; Revitalisation, Language; Revival, Language
RightsAll rights reserved unless otherwise stated
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Towards a theory of motivation: describing commitment to the Māori language King, Jeanette; Gully, Nichol Catherine (2009)
What Do We Revitalise? King, Jeanette (Cambridge University Press, 2021)Clearly and accessibly written, it is suitable for non-specialists as well as academic researchers and students interested in language revitalization. This book is also available as Open Access on Cambridge Core.
Non-Māori-speaking New Zealanders have a Māori proto-lexicon Oh Y; Needle J; Todd, Simon; Beckner, Clay; Hay, Jennifer; King, Jeanette (Springer Science and Business Media LLC, 2020)We investigate implicit vocabulary learning by adults who are exposed to a language in their ambient environment. Most New Zealanders do not speak Māori, yet are exposed to it throughout their lifetime. We show that this ...