Suvremena lingvistika, Vol. 45 No. 87, 2019.
Izvorni znanstveni članak
Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals
Lenore A. Grenoble
; The University of Chicago
Jessica Kantarovich orcid.org/0000-0002-8853-9689 ; The University of Chicago
Irena Khokholova orcid.org/0000-0003-0066-7537 ; M. K. Ammosov North-Eastern Federal University
Liudmila Zamorshchikova orcid.org/0000-0001-5541-8613 ; M. K. Ammosov North-Eastern Federal University
Puni tekst: engleski pdf 428 Kb
APA 6th Edition
Grenoble, L.A., Kantarovich, J., Khokholova, I. i Zamorshchikova, L. (2019). Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals. Suvremena lingvistika, 45 (87), 41-57. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05
MLA 8th Edition
Grenoble, Lenore A., et al. "Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals." Suvremena lingvistika, vol. 45, br. 87, 2019, str. 41-57. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05. Citirano 06.06.2023.
Chicago 17th Edition
Grenoble, Lenore A., Jessica Kantarovich, Irena Khokholova i Liudmila Zamorshchikova. "Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals." Suvremena lingvistika 45, br. 87 (2019): 41-57. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05
Grenoble, L.A., et al. (2019). 'Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals', Suvremena lingvistika, 45(87), str. 41-57. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05
Grenoble LA, Kantarovich J, Khokholova I, Zamorshchikova L. Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals. Suvremena lingvistika [Internet]. 2019 [pristupljeno 06.06.2023.];45(87):41-57. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05
L.A. Grenoble, J. Kantarovich, I. Khokholova i L. Zamorshchikova, "Evidence of syntactic convergence among Russian–Sakha bilinguals", Suvremena lingvistika, vol.45, br. 87, str. 41-57, 2019. [Online]. https://doi.org/10.22210/suvlin.2019.087.05
This paper illustrates the implementation of two basic experiments to test word order changes in Russian and Sakha, languages in long–standing contact. We hypothesize that changes in word order may correlate with deeper structural changes and la nguage shift. The experiments show that some speakers are shifting from Sakha to Russian: 4 from a sample of 30 speakers could not produce texts in Sakha, and one third of the sample produced sentences with some errors. At the same time, there were a significant number of mistakes in the Russian production experiments, indicating interference from Sakha and/or imperfect learning. A sociolinguistic questionnaire showed a high level of
accuracy between speakers’ self–assessment of their proficiency in each of the target languages as measured by the experiments shown here. Moreover, the simple experiments themselves revealed a number of other production errors and proved to be a reasonable indicator of less than fluent proficiency and of at least the initial stages of language shift.
contact, word order change, language shift, Sakha, Russian
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