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Black American English
19,90 CHF *
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Seminar paper from the year 1998 in the subject American Studies - Linguistics, grade: 1 (A), Ruhr-University of Bochum (English Seminar), course: Seminar: Introduction to african-american Literature, 4 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: Introduction In this essay we are going to deal with Black American English and its specific features and differences to Standard English. The analysis includes an introduction to the grammar of BAE, its specific vocabulary, the African elements in BAE and the ethnographic speech behaviour connected with the use of BAE. At the beginning a short survey will be given on who actually speaks BAE. 1. Who speaks Black American English? In general, we can say that all those speak BAE (= Black American English) who consider themselves to be Black. Those are 80% of the Black American population. But also some Puerto Ricans and members of the southern plantation owning class do use this language. In former times BAE was also used by some Indian tribes and Seminoles. The dialect patterns depend on social factors rather than racial or geographic. Many people are capable of several dialects, and also some Whites do speak those dialects. The history of the Afro-American languages correlates with a caste system. The use of BAE indicates a low level of education as well as a low social standard. It indicates that the speaker belongs to a social group that has remained unassimilated to the white culture. Rich black families tend to speak Standard English. In the use of Standard English among Blacks agegrading plays a great role. First the children adopt the language they learn in their peer groups, later on they learn Standard English in school. The age-grading towards Standard English is closely connected with status grading, i.e. children of families with a higher social level tend to the use of Standard English. The higher a Black climbs on the social ladder the more he tends to Standard English. In general, women find it easier to affiliate with the middle-class and to adopt the white culture standards. But the use of BAE is also an indicator of racial awareness and identity. And even highly educated Blacks want to express their roots linguistically to show their identification. They do so by the use of ethnic slang which they use, even if they detest the grammar and phonology of BAE 1. 1 Dillard, J.L.; Black English, New York, 1972. (p.229 - 240)

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Black American English
10,90 CHF *
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Seminar paper from the year 1998 in the subject American Studies - Linguistics, grade: 1 (A), Ruhr-University of Bochum (English Seminar), course: Seminar: Introduction to african-american Literature, 4 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: Introduction In this essay we are going to deal with Black American English and its specific features and differences to Standard English. The analysis includes an introduction to the grammar of BAE, its specific vocabulary, the African elements in BAE and the ethnographic speech behaviour connected with the use of BAE. At the beginning a short survey will be given on who actually speaks BAE. 1. Who speaks Black American English? In general, we can say that all those speak BAE (= Black American English) who consider themselves to be Black. Those are 80% of the Black American population. But also some Puerto Ricans and members of the southern plantation owning class do use this language. In former times BAE was also used by some Indian tribes and Seminoles. The dialect patterns depend on social factors rather than racial or geographic. Many people are capable of several dialects, and also some Whites do speak those dialects. The history of the Afro-American languages correlates with a caste system. The use of BAE indicates a low level of education as well as a low social standard. It indicates that the speaker belongs to a social group that has remained unassimilated to the white culture. Rich black families tend to speak Standard English. In the use of Standard English among Blacks agegrading plays a great role. First the children adopt the language they learn in their peer groups, later on they learn Standard English in school. The age-grading towards Standard English is closely connected with status grading, i.e. children of families with a higher social level tend to the use of Standard English. The higher a Black climbs on the social ladder the more he tends to Standard English. In general, women find it easier to affiliate with the middle-class and to adopt the white culture standards. But the use of BAE is also an indicator of racial awareness and identity. And even highly educated Blacks want to express their roots linguistically to show their identification. They do so by the use of ethnic slang which they use, even if they detest the grammar and phonology of BAE 1. 1 Dillard, J.L.; Black English, New York, 1972. (p.229 - 240)

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Black American English
8,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Seminar paper from the year 1998 in the subject American Studies - Linguistics, grade: 1 (A), Ruhr-University of Bochum (English Seminar), course: Seminar: Introduction to african-american Literature, 4 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: Introduction In this essay we are going to deal with Black American English and its specific features and differences to Standard English. The analysis includes an introduction to the grammar of BAE, its specific vocabulary, the African elements in BAE and the ethnographic speech behaviour connected with the use of BAE. At the beginning a short survey will be given on who actually speaks BAE. 1. Who speaks Black American English? In general, we can say that all those speak BAE (= Black American English) who consider themselves to be Black. Those are 80% of the Black American population. But also some Puerto Ricans and members of the southern plantation owning class do use this language. In former times BAE was also used by some Indian tribes and Seminoles. The dialect patterns depend on social factors rather than racial or geographic. Many people are capable of several dialects, and also some Whites do speak those dialects. The history of the Afro-American languages correlates with a caste system. The use of BAE indicates a low level of education as well as a low social standard. It indicates that the speaker belongs to a social group that has remained unassimilated to the white culture. Rich black families tend to speak Standard English. In the use of Standard English among Blacks agegrading plays a great role. First the children adopt the language they learn in their peer groups, later on they learn Standard English in school. The age-grading towards Standard English is closely connected with status grading, i.e. children of families with a higher social level tend to the use of Standard English. The higher a Black climbs on the social ladder the more he tends to Standard English. In general, women find it easier to affiliate with the middle-class and to adopt the white culture standards. But the use of BAE is also an indicator of racial awareness and identity. And even highly educated Blacks want to express their roots linguistically to show their identification. They do so by the use of ethnic slang which they use, even if they detest the grammar and phonology of BAE 1. 1 Dillard, J.L.; Black English, New York, 1972. (p.229 - 240)

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Black American English
8,99 € *
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Black American English ab 8.99 EURO 1. Auflage

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Le Black American English
16,99 € *
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Le Black American English ab 16.99 EURO

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English Inside the Black Box
9,99 € *
zzgl. 3,00 € Versand

English Inside the Black Box is an easy-to-follow booklet offering great advice and guidance on how to develop formative assessment in English.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Spoken Soul: The Story of Black English
31,99 € *
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A leading expert explores the roots and relevance of African American English and finds that, like race, it still matters. Black English is the first language of millions of African American children and the signature sound of black preachers, writers, politicians, comedians, singers, rap artists, and everyday people. Claude Brown, author of the classic Manchild in the Promised Land, called black English 'spoken soul'. Rickford traces its history, use, influence and America's love/hate attitude towards it.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Die Sprache des Hip Hop in New York City. Rapmu...
25,70 € *
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Studienarbeit aus dem Jahr 2013 im Fachbereich Amerikanistik - Kultur und Landeskunde, Note: 1,3, Europa-Universität Viadrina Frankfurt (Oder), Veranstaltung: Masterseminar, Stadt und Sprache, Sprache: Deutsch, Abstract: In der bisherigen Forschung wurden sowohl die englische Mundart der Afroamerikaner in New York, als auch die Sprache des Hip Hop und der Rapmusik bereits analysiert, aber trotz einer offensichtlichen Relation zueinander noch nicht ausführlich zusammen betrachtet. Diese beiden Aspekte in eine Relation zueinander zu setzen und zu verknüpfen ist die Motivation dieser Arbeit gewesen. In den folgenden Kapiteln beschäftige ich mich mit dem New Yorker Rap als Unterkategorie der Hip Hop Bewegung und werde anhand diverser Künstler aus dem Big Apple analysieren, wie sich das Black English der Stadt in der Rapmusik äußert. Hierzu werden nach einer Darstellung der sprachlichen Merkmale des Black English und einer kurzen Einführung in die Entstehungsgeschichte des Hip Hop, ausgewählte Liedtexte mehrerer Musiker hinsichtlich (sozio-)linguistischer und stilistischer Besonderheiten untersucht, um herauszufinden, mit welcher sprachlichen, inhaltlichen oder pragmatischen Intention es an manchen Stellen ein Code-Switching ins Standard English gibt und warum diese sprachlichen Wechsel das Image eines Rappers prägen können. Gerade die Unterschiedlichkeit des vermeintlich Ähnlichen wird auditiv nicht unbedingt unmittelbar wahrgenommen beziehungsweise aufgrund der Schnelle des Sprechtempos überhört, aber dennoch sind diese teils nur minimalen grammatikalischen Veränderungen zwischen Standard und Black English aussagekräftig für die Selbstdefinition und -vermarktung eines Künstlers. Denn auch wenn es sich um New Yorker Rap und New Yorker Englisch handelt, ist Rap bei weitem nicht gleich Rap.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 06.12.2019
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Die Sprache des Hip Hop in New York City. Rapmu...
42,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Studienarbeit aus dem Jahr 2013 im Fachbereich Amerikanistik - Kultur und Landeskunde, Note: 1,3, Europa-Universität Viadrina Frankfurt (Oder), Veranstaltung: Masterseminar, Stadt und Sprache, Sprache: Deutsch, Abstract: In der bisherigen Forschung wurden sowohl die englische Mundart der Afroamerikaner in New York, als auch die Sprache des Hip Hop und der Rapmusik bereits analysiert, aber trotz einer offensichtlichen Relation zueinander noch nicht ausführlich zusammen betrachtet. Diese beiden Aspekte in eine Relation zueinander zu setzen und zu verknüpfen ist die Motivation dieser Arbeit gewesen. In den folgenden Kapiteln beschäftige ich mich mit dem New Yorker Rap als Unterkategorie der Hip Hop Bewegung und werde anhand diverser Künstler aus dem Big Apple analysieren, wie sich das Black English der Stadt in der Rapmusik äussert. Hierzu werden nach einer Darstellung der sprachlichen Merkmale des Black English und einer kurzen Einführung in die Entstehungsgeschichte des Hip Hop, ausgewählte Liedtexte mehrerer Musiker hinsichtlich (sozio-)linguistischer und stilistischer Besonderheiten untersucht, um herauszufinden, mit welcher sprachlichen, inhaltlichen oder pragmatischen Intention es an manchen Stellen ein Code-Switching ins Standard English gibt und warum diese sprachlichen Wechsel das Image eines Rappers prägen können. Gerade die Unterschiedlichkeit des vermeintlich Ähnlichen wird auditiv nicht unbedingt unmittelbar wahrgenommen beziehungsweise aufgrund der Schnelle des Sprechtempos überhört, aber dennoch sind diese teils nur minimalen grammatikalischen Veränderungen zwischen Standard und Black English aussagekräftig für die Selbstdefinition und -vermarktung eines Künstlers. Denn auch wenn es sich um New Yorker Rap und New Yorker Englisch handelt, ist Rap bei weitem nicht gleich Rap.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 06.12.2019
Zum Angebot