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Abstracts

Tinaz Amit
University of Peradeniya, Sri Lanka
A study of the role of the Malay language and the influence of extra-linguistic factors in language usage in Sri Lanka

Karl Anderbeck
Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, Malaysia
Notes on Malayic Suku Laut dialectology

John Bowden
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia
Local identity, local languages, regional Malay, and the endangerment of local languages in eastern Indonesia

Barli Bram
Sanata Dharma University, Yogyakarta, Indonesia
Indonesian Blends

Mark Campana* and Janet Yong^
*Kobe City University of Foreign Studies, Japan; ^Hong Kong Polytechnic University, China.
Tone of voice in Malaysian

Thomas Conners
University of Maryland, College Park, MD, USA
More on The Aspectual Role of the Nasal Prefix in Jakarta Indonesian

Michael Ewing
University of Melbourne, Australia
Multi-stylistic language use in contemporary Indonesian media

David Gil
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany
Basic and derivative varieties of Malay/Indonesian

Shyamani Hettiarachchi
University of Kelaniya, Sri Lanka
Language profiles of two Sri Lankan Malay-speaking adults poststroke

Sarah Lee
Rice University, Houston, TX, USA
Usage of English you and I in urban Malay codes in Malaysia

Tim McKinnon
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia
A survey of phonation driven vowel shifts in traditional Malay(ic)

Tim McKinnon*, Yanti^, Peter Cole° and Gabriella Hermon°
*Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia; ^Universitas Atma Jaya, Jakarta, Indonesia; °University of Delaware, Newark, DE, USA
Divergent varieties of Malay in upstream Jambi

Hiroki Nomoto and Ayaka Shirota
Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan
Consonants in Malay rhythmic reduplication

Sebastian Nordhoff
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany
Phonological cover-up: undoing sound changes in Sri Lanka Malay

Christine Wingrove, Cihangir Okuyan and Scott Paauw
University of Rochester, NY, USA
The lexical sources of Sri Lanka Malay revisited

Scott Paauw
University of Rochester, NY, USA
What do we mean when we say 'Malay'?

Romola Rassool
University of Melbourne, Australia
Malays of the East and Malays of the West: more alike than different? Discussing the vitality of the Sri Lanka Malay language in two provinces

Asako Shiohara
ILCAA, Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan
Indication of plurality in Indonesian as observed in Indonesian school textbooks

Peter Slomanson
Aarhus University, Denmark
The significance of Sri Lankan Malay and the importance of explicit process models

Hooi Ling Soh
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, USA
Towards a semantic analysis of the aspectual marker dah in Colloquial Malay

Tessa Yuditha
Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Jakarta, Indonesia
When Love and Hate agree with each other : Their metaphorical conceptualizations in Indonesian

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Page last modified: 21 May 2012, Pattaya