Moribund Germanic Heritage Languages in North America

Theoretical Perspectives and Empirical Findings

Series:

The contributions in Moribund Germanic Heritage Languages in North America advance the ever-expanding research program in formal and theoretical treatments of heritage language grammars through in-depth empirical investigations. The core focus on moribund varieties of heritage Germanic languages extends beyond the exploration of the individual heritage language grammars and contributes to larger discussions in the field of Germanic linguistics.
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Biographical Note

B. Richard Page, Ph.D. (1994), University of Wisconsin-Madison, is Associate Professor of German and Linguistics at the Pennsylvania State University. He has published many articles on Germanic languages and co-edited Studies in Classical Linguistics in Honor of Philip Baldi (2010) with Aaron D. Rubin.

Michael T. Putnam, Ph.D. (2006), University of Kansas, is Associate Professor of German and Linguistics at the Pennsylvania State University. He has published widely in the areas of theoretical and Germanic linguistics and is co-author of The Structural Design of Language (2013) with Thomas S. Stroik.

Contributors are Tor A. Åfarli, Birna Arnbjörnsdóttir, Joshua Bousquette, Kristin Melum Eide, Angela Falk, Arnstein Hjelde, Janne Bondi Johannessen, William D. Keel, Ida Larsson, B. Richard Page, Michael T. Putnam, and Alyson Sewell.

Readership

All interested in heritage languages, bilingual grammars, language contact, language attrition, incomplete acquisition, and language change in bilingual communities, and anyone concerned with the grammar of Germanic languages.

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