Neo-Whorfianism goes to school

Authors

  • Hye K Pae University of Cincinnati

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.1558/sols.21050

Keywords:

Linguistic Relativity Hypothesis, Linguistic Anthropology

Abstract

Linguistic relativity today: Language, mind, society, and the foundations of Linguistic Anthropology Marcel Danesi (2021) New York: Routledge. Pp. 172. ISBN 9780367431730 (hbk) ISBN 9780367431723 (pbk) ISBN 9781003001669 (eBook)

References

Berlin, B. and Kay, P. (1969) Basic color terms: Their universality and evolution. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.

Boas, F. (1945) Race and democratic society. New York, NY: J. J. Augustin.

Lucy, J. A. (1997) Linguistic relativity. Annual Review of Anthropology 26: 291–311. Doi: https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev.anthro.26.1.291.

Lucy, J. A. (2001) Sapir-Whorf hypothesis. In N. J. Smelser and P. B. Baltes (eds) International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences 903–906. Oxford, U.K.: Elsevier.

Malinowski, B. (1922) Argonauts of the western Pacific: An account of native enterprise and adventure in the archipelagoes of Melanesian New Guinea. New York, NY: Dutton.

Pae, H. K. (2020) Script effects as the hidden drive of the mind, cognition, and culture. Cham: Springer.

Whorf, B. L. (1940) Science and linguistics. MIT Technology Review 42: 229–249.

Whorf, B. L. (1956) In J. B. Carroll (ed.) Language, thought, and reality: Selected writings of Benjamin Lee Whorf. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Published

2022-11-22

How to Cite

Pae, H. K. (2022). Neo-Whorfianism goes to school. Sociolinguistic Studies, 16(2-3), 327–343. https://doi.org/10.1558/sols.21050