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作者 Hawker, Nancy
書名 Palestinian-Israeli Contact and Linguistic Practices
出版項 Florence : Taylor & Francis Group, 2013
國際標準書號 9781135051464 (electronic bk.)
book jacket
說明 1 online resource (246 pages)
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
系列 Routledge Arabic Linguistics Ser
Routledge Arabic Linguistics Ser
附註 Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- List of tables -- Acknowledgements -- Note on dialect and transcription -- Introduction -- 0.1 The research question and its assumptions -- 0.2 Summary of contents -- 0.3 Methodology and ethical standards for the fieldwork -- 0.4 Researcher's background -- 1. Social context -- 1.1 Palestinian refugee history -- 1.2 Shuafat refugee camp -- 1.3 Dheisheh refugee camp -- 1.4 Tulkarem refugee camp -- 1.5 Palestinian migrant work in Israel -- 1.6 Experience of Israeli prisons -- 1.7 Large-scale context and small-scale context -- 2. Interpersonal context -- 2.1 The observer's paradox -- 2.1.1 Positivism: the researcher is an objective 'fly on the wall' -- 2.1.2 Accommodation theory: the tendency to focus on individual instances -- 2.1.3 Fieldwork in practice: a compromise between participating agent and detached observer -- 2.2 A personal account of patterns of interactions -- 2.2.1 Women of the middle generation (1967 generation) -- 2.2.2 Women of the eldest generation (1948 generation) -- 2.2.3 Women of the Intifada generation -- 2.2.4 Men of the 1967 generation -- 2.2.5 Men of the 1948 generation -- 2.2.6 Men of the Intifada generation -- 2.3 A foreign researcher: a relative advantage -- 2.4 How to enter the camps and meet people: the importance of introductions -- 2.4.1 Shuafat refugee camp -- 2.4.2 Dheisheh refugee camp -- 2.4.3 Tulkarem refugee camp -- 2.5 'Don't mention the war': eliciting Hebrew without speaking Hebrew -- 2.6 Conclusion regarding the effect of this particular interviewer on the study: a minimal picture of Hebrew borrowings -- 3. Patterns of lexical borrowing -- 3.1 Contact between Israelis and Palestinians in the context of the economy and the state -- 3.2 Contact setting: work -- 3.2.1 Tools -- 3.2.2 Unmarked borrowing: menahel (manager)
3.2.3 Good relations with Israeli managers -- 3.3 Contact setting: the market for Israeli products and technology -- 3.4 Contact setting: Jerusalem social services -- 3.5 Contact setting: the military occupation -- 3.5.1 Unmarked borrowings: mahsōm (checkpoint), maxšīr (walkie-talkie) -- 3.6 Hebrew borrowings: evidence of limited types of contact between Palestinians and Israelis -- 4. Patterns of lexical borrowing and codeswitching: by function -- 4.1 Function in sociolinguistics -- 4.2 Convenient communication among in-groups -- 4.2.1 The political prisoners' 'in-group' -- 4.2.2 The day-migrant workers' 'in-group' -- 4.3 Speech behaviour signalling modern lifestyle -- 4.3.1 'Good boys' don't get the girls: rebelling against social norms -- 4.3.2 Wanting the good life -- 4.3.3 Discourse markers kvar, dafka, bidiyuk -- 4.3.4 Older people can be 'cool' too -- 4.4 The ironic subversion of power -- 4.4.1 'The boss' -- 4.5 Is it justified to classify Hebrew borrowings by function? -- 5. Describing and modelling language change -- 5.1 Key concepts in the analysis of linguistic borrowing -- 5.1.1 Minority, immigrant and subordinate groups and language shift -- 5.1.2 Illegitimacy and stability of the hierarchical situation -- 5.1.3 'Rational choice' -- 5.1.4 National-culturalist and economistic rules for linguistic borrowing questioned -- 5.1.5 'Identity' and 'conflict' -- 5.1.6 Articulation between language use and power relations -- 5.2 Articulation of ideologies, the context and linguistic practices -- 5.2.1 Palestinian nationalism, Palestinian pragmatism and attitudes to the borrowing of Hebrew -- 5.2.2 Israeli securitism and the pull to Hebrew borrowings relating to military procedures -- 5.2.3 Palestinian nationalism, the calls for boycott of Israeli goods, and the pull to Hebrew borrowings for Israeli products
5.2.4 The political economy of cheap labour and the pull to Hebrew borrowings from the workplace -- 5.2.5 Paradoxes of Palestinian nationalism and the pull to Hebrew use by Palestinian political prisoners -- 5.2.6 Paradoxes of Palestinian nationalism and the pull to the use of Hebrew for humour -- 5.2.7 Israeli consumerism and the Hebrew slang of Shuafat refugee camp's young people -- 5.3 Predicting language shift -- 5.3.1 Future of the contact situation -- 5.3.2 Mea culpa: the researcher's attitudes -- 5.4 Gazing into the crystal ball at the future of Hebrew borrowings -- Conclusion -- 6.1 Contributions to the field -- 6.2 Limitations of the study -- 6.3 Possible areas of further enquiry -- Appendices -- Appendix 1: A.R. -- Appendix 2: J.M. -- Appendix 3: U.A. -- Bibliography -- Index
Offering insight into linguistic practices resulting from different kinds of Palestinian-Israeli contact, this book examines a specific conceptualisation of the link between the political and economic contexts and human practices, or between structure and agency, termed "articulation". The contexts of the military occupation, a shared consumer market, controlled cheap labour migration, and the provision of social services, supply the setting for power relations between Israelis and Palestinians which give rise to a variety of linguistic practices. Among these practices is the borrowing of Hebrew words and phrases for use in Palestinians' Arabic speech. Hebrew borrowings can demarcate in-groups, signal aspirations to a modern lifestyle, and give a political edge to humour. Nancy Hawker's explanation for these practices moves away from the notions of conflict and national identity and gives prominence to Palestinian and Israeli ideologies that inform the conceptual experience of Palestinians. Addressing an understudied linguistic situation, Palestinian-Israeli Contact and Linguistic Practices brings us documentation and analysis of recent casework, firmly anchored in empirical results from fieldwork in three refugee camps in the Occupied Palestinian Territories. Combining sociolinguistics with politics, economics, sociology and philosophy this book will be of great interest to students and scholars of Middle East Studies, Linguistics and Political Theory
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries
鏈接 Print version: Hawker, Nancy Palestinian-Israeli Contact and Linguistic Practices Florence : Taylor & Francis Group,c2013 9780415824170
主題 Languages in contact -- Middle East.;Bilingualism -- Middle East.;Arabic language -- Dialects -- Palestine.;Arabic language -- Dialects -- Israel
Electronic books
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