Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory
Editor-in-Chief: Gries, Stefan Th.
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IMPACT FACTOR 2014: 0.579
5-year IMPACT FACTOR: 0.760
Rank 79 out of 171 in category Linguistics in the 2014 Thomson Reuters Journal Citation Report/Social Sciences Edition
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ERIH category 2011: INT2
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Most Downloaded Articles
- Exploring text-initial words, clusters and concgrams in a newspaper corpus by O'donnell, Matthew Brook/ Scott, Mike/ Mahlberg, Michaela and Hoey, Michael
- A contrastive corpus-based analysis of the frequency of discourse markers in NE and NNE media discourse: Implications for a “universal discourse competence” by Vaez Dalili, Mehdi and Vahid Dastjerdi, Hossein
- Register as a predictor of linguistic variation by Biber, Douglas
The Logic of comparability: On genres and phonetic variation in a project on language change in real time
1Professor of Danish language at the University of Copenhagen and director of the DNRF LANCHART Centre.
2IT officer and as such in charge of all dedicated programmes used at the DNRF LANCHART Centre.
Citation Information: Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory. Volume 7, Issue 1, Pages 7–36, ISSN (Online) 1613-7035, ISSN (Print) 1613-7027, DOI: 10.1515/cllt.2011.002, April 2011
- Published Online:
This paper is based on data from the LANCHART (Language Change in Real Time) corpus. LANCHART is ‘data-based’ in that transcripts are orthographically normalized and both transcripts and annotations are time stamped and stored in a database. The corpus is structured according to generation, gender, geography, class, and time of recording. The socio-linguistic issue treated is the relationship between genre, as defined in the context of a so-called Discourse Context Analysis, and a particularly frequent and significant phonetic variable, viz. the (æ) variable in Modern Danish. Through repeated searches in the corpus we show that genres do have an effect on phonetic variation and that they frequently develop in real time, at least with regard to the patterning of the selected phonetic variable. The results are discussed in the context of intra-individual variation within the sociolinguistic interview, i.e., the timehonored style problem.
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