Historical Sociolinguistics: Language Change in Tudor and Stuart England
This volume presents a sociolinguistic perspective on the history of the English language. Based on original empirical research, it discusses the social factors that promoted linguistic changes in earlier English, and the people who were the leading force behind them. The authors focus on the major grammatical developments that shaped the language in Tudor and Stuart times, the period that laid the foundations for modern Standard English.
Nevalainen and Raumolin-Brunberg adopt an interdisciplinary approach, exploring the extent to which sociolinguistic models and methods can be applied to the history of English.
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This means that , in 1700 , 10 per cent of the population of England lived in
London , while in 1500 it had only been 2 per cent . By 1700 , London had
surpassed all West European cities in size . In brief , London ' s massive growth
decreased considerably after the Restoration , but London ' s migration field
nevertheless remained nationwide . Life in a densely populated city meant
frequent day - to - day contacts with people in their different social roles ( for a
lively picture ...
For the aspiring poet , Puttenham recommended neither the official documents
nor the printed books of the time , however , but the language of the ' better -
brought - up sort of London , and of the Royal Court in particular . Similar
Co říkají ostatní - Napsat recenzi
Sociolinguistic Paradigms and Language Change
Background and Informants
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