The Politics of Language in the Spanish-Speaking World: From Colonization to Globalization
Routledge, 1 nov. 2002 - 260 páginas
Spanish is now the third most widely spoken language in the world after English and Chinese. This book traces how and why Spanish has arrived at this position, examining its role in the diverse societies where it is spoken from Europe to the Americas. Providing a comprehensive survey of language issues in the Spanish-speaking world, the book outlines the historical roots of the emergence of Spanish or Castilian as the dominant language, analyzes the situation of minority language groups, and traces the role of Spanish and its colonial heritage in Latin America. The book is structured in four sections: Spanish as a national language: conflict and hegemony Legislation and the realities of linguistic diversity Language and education The future of Spanish. Throughout the book Clare Mar-Molinero asks probing questions such as: How does language relate to power? What is its link with identity? What is the role of language in nation-building? Who decides how language is taught?
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The Castilianisation process the emergence
Counternationalism and the other languages of
Legislation and the realities of linguistic diversity
The state and language policies in the contemporary
Bilingual education literacy and the role of language
Latin American educational policies in the struggle
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
The Politics of Language in the Spanish-Speaking World: From Colonization to ...
Vista previa restringida - 2002
Alvar amongst areas argues autonomy Aymara Basque Country Basque nationalism bilingual education Bolivia Castile Castilian Castilian language Catalan Catalan language Catalan nationalism Catalonia centralised Chapter colonial concept constitution corpus planning create cultural dialects discussion diversity dominant education programmes education system English ethnic example fact Fishman Franco Galician groups guage Guarani Guatemala Hamel Herder Hornberger Iberian Peninsula identify ideological immigrants important indigenous communities indigenous languages issues Language Planning language policies language rights later Latin America lengua linguistic rights literacy programmes majority marginalised Mexico minority languages mother tongue movement Nahuatl nation-building nation-state national identity national language nationalist nineteenth century non-Castilian non-Castilian languages norms official language organisations particular Peru political population prestige promote protect Puerto Quechua recognised region role of language seen sense significant social society Spain Spanish language Spanish-speaking world speakers spoken status planning teaching territory twentieth century unity whilst writing