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Transformation des dynamiques minoritaires, paradigmes sociolinguistiques et émotions

Written by Pascale Rioux :: [Thursday, 19 December 2019 10:39] Last updated by Pascale Rioux :: [Thursday, 22 July 2021 11:09]
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Year: 2019 Authors and Collaborators Moïse, Claudine; Bernard Babineau, Geneviève; Theme Canada
Linguistic minorities
Sociolinguistic
Volume and number: , No 12 Journal: , Linguistic Minorities and Society Publishing Company: , Inclusion, exclusion et hiérarchisation des pratiques langagières dans les espaces plurilingues au 21e siècle Pages : , 31-50 DOI : https://doi.org/10.7202/1066520ar Abstract Linguistic minorization is one of sociolinguistics’ areas of study. Regardless of the cultural and social context, linguistic domination is a phenomenon of exclusion, of rejection of others, but also of one’s own group. However, these mechanisms can be reversed in order to affirm a group’s desire for emancipation. The description and analysis of these different reactions to domination are revealed in particular historical moments that are socially and scientifically significant. This article aims to show how sociolinguistics has described these relations of domination since the 1970s and what notions it has mobilized in regard to the social and scientific ideologies considered, such as conflictual diglossia, and how one could apprehend these relations of domination today by the yardstick of individual or social feelings and processes, such as shame and agentivity, which are more connected to the individuation of contemporary societies.