This study examines changing language loyalties of the sociopolitically most dominant ethnic group in Indonesia, the Javanese. Although Javanese language has the largest number of speakers, within the last five decades the language is gradually losing its speakers who prioritize the national language, Indonesian.
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- Nurani, Lusia Marliana (Author)
- Mccarty, Teresa L. (Thesis advisor)
- Romero-Little, Mary Eunice (Thesis advisor)
- Matsuda, Aya (Committee member)
- Arizona State University (Publisher)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
- Language loyalty
- Societal transformation
- Javanese language
- Javanese (Indonesian people)--Language.
- Javanese (Indonesian people)
- Code switching (Linguistics)--Indonesia--Yogyakarta.
- Code switching (Linguistics)
- Language policy--Indonesia--Java.
- Language policy
- Languages in contact--Indonesia--Yogyakarta.
- Languages in contact
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- Partial requirement for: Ph.D., Arizona State University, 2015Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical references (pages 395-413)Note typebibliography
- Field of study: English
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Statement of Responsibility
by Lusia Marliana Nurani