Languages in history and politics
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Languages in history and politics by A. C. Woolner ... by Alfred C. Woolner

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Published by Oxford University Press in London, New York [etc.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Language and languages,
  • Language and languages -- Political aspects

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsP41 .W6
The Physical Object
Paginationxii p., 1 l., 167, [1] p.
Number of Pages167
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6388156M
LC Control Number39015496
OCLC/WorldCa500286

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Your first book choice is by Nicholas Evans, an Australian academic and one of the leading figures in language documentation. Please tell us more about Dying Words.. This book is a history of world languages which focuses on the small languages that make up about 96% of all spoken languages but are spoken by only about 4% of the world’s population. For those interested not just in linguistics, but in the politics of language, this book is like Christmas. It's technical, yes, in that it goes into the particulars of languages and language groups; it's also a great bird's-eye view of the cultural and political shifts in each host region, so that it also reads like a language-based cultural history of the world/5. In his first essay, "Languages and Their Implications," J. G. A. Pocock announces the emergence of the history of political thought as a discipline apart from political philosophy. Traditionally, "history" of political thought has meant a chronological ordering of intellectual systems without attention to political languages; but it is through the study of those languages and of their changes. THE THREE LANGUAGES OF POLITICS speak like a native, then almost always he or she is a native, and natives tend to treat each other better than they treat strangers. In politics, I claim that progressives, conservatives, and libertarians are like tribes speaking different languages. The language that resonates with one tribe does not connect withFile Size: 1MB.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Woolner, Alfred C. (Alfred Cooper), Languages in history and politics. London, New York [etc.] Oxford University Press, His first book, entitled The Ancient Constitution and the Feudal Law examined the workings and origins of common law mind, showing how thinkers such as the English jurist Edward Coke (–) built up a historical analysis of British history into an epistemology of law and politics; and how that edifice later came to be subverted by Alma mater: University of New Zealand, University of . readership concerned with South African political and intellectual history. In the spirit of Neville Alexander’s commitment to multilingualism, it would be good to see the book appear in translation in more South African languages. Book Review Neville Alexander: History, politics and the language question Page 2 of 2. Power politics is a book by International Relations scholar Martin Wight, first published in as a page Wight added twelve further chapters. Other works of Wight's were added by his former students, Hedley Bull and Carsten Holbraad, and a combined volume was published in , six years after Wight's book provides an overview of international politics.

The first detailed and scholarly book on the subject of language politics was by Rahman (). Its principal concern was about the use of language as a symbol of ethnic identity and political Author: Tariq Rahman. Language and Politics User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict. This updated and annotated edition adds more interviews to Chomsky's original. The volume now includes his thoughts on topics from Vietnam to 9/ Along with the politics, he analyzes linguistics. This edition also sports a bibliography and index plus notes on each interview/5(4). Much scholarly work has been done since the late 19th century to describe and classify the Bantu languages. Special mention may be made of Carl Meinhof’s work in the s, in which he sought to reconstruct what he called ur-Bantu (the words underlying contemporary Bantu forms), and the descriptive work carried out by Clement Doke and the Department of Bantu Studies at the University . Why is political rhetoric so harsh? Arnold Kling joins us for a discussion on his book, The Three Languages of says that progressives, conservatives, and libertarians all use different languages to justify their beliefs, and that this results in political polarization.