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English Language & Linguistics
  • ISSN: 1360-6743 (Print), 1469-4379 (Online)
  • Editors: Professor Laurel J. Brinton University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada , Dr Patrick Honeybone University of Edinburgh, UK and Professor Bernd Kortmann University of Freiburg, Germany
  • Editorial board
English Language and Linguistics, published three times a year, is an international journal which focuses on the description of the English language within the framework of contemporary linguistics. The journal is concerned equally with the synchronic and the diachronic aspects of English language studies and publishes articles of the highest quality which make a substantial contribution to our understanding of the structure and development of the English language and which are informed by a knowledge and appreciation of linguistic theory. English Language and Linguistics carries articles and short discussion papers or squibs on all core aspects of English, from its beginnings to the present day, including syntax, morphology, phonology, semantics, pragmatics, corpus linguistics and lexis. There is also a major review section including, from time to time, articles that give an overview of current research in particular specialist areas. Occasional issues are devoted to a special topic, when a guest editor is invited to commission articles from leading specialists in the field.

Recently published articles




Cambridge Extra at LINGUIST List

  • Q & A: Registered Reports from Journal of Child Language
  • 30 March 2018, Jen Malat
  • Beginning in summer 2018, Journal of Child Language will publish a new article format: Registered Reports. We asked two of the journal’s associate editors,   What inspired the introduction of the Registered Reports? MELANIE: Registered reports are a relatively new phenomenon in our research community, although to my understanding they come from a similar approach in the medical research community that has been around for many years for clinical trials. They are one part of the research community’s broad-based response to the so-called “Replication Crisis”. In early 2016, we were approached by the Center for Open Science requesting that we consider bringing this format to Journal of Child Language, and the . . . → Read More: Q & A: Registered Reports from Journal of Child Language...
  • Q & A with new English Today Editor Andrew Moody
  • 28 March 2018, Katie
  • Welcome on board as Editor of English Today. What was it about the journal that attracted you to the post? Thank you for the warm welcome from CUP, and to the support and assistance I have been given in the month leading up to the formal installation as Editor of English Today. The journal is one of the most important journals of formal and functional description of English varieties, and this is the primary attraction to working with the journal. The journal also has a very different ‘look’ from other academic publications, and it is easy to see that English Today’s readership comes from many diverse disciplines and orientations toward the English language, and I find that to be an especially appealing feature . . . → Read More: Q & A with new English Today Editor Andrew Moody...
  • Where is Applied Linguistics headed? Cambridge Journal editors weigh in
  • 23 March 2018, Jen Malat
  • In advance of the upcoming AAAL Annual Meeting in Chicago, we asked editors of Cambridge applied linguistics journals for their thoughts on the state of the Where is applied linguistics headed? Are there new approaches, methods or priorities that you think will have real impact on research and related practice in coming years? Martha Crago, editor of Applied Psycholinguistics: “In the next year’s two major developments, one technological and one social, will have a striking impact on applied linguistics: 1)The disruptive technology of machine learning (artificial intelligence) is based on the early work on neural networks in neuropsychology as well as on reinforcement learning that was once considered a learning mechanism for language acquisition. These new technological developments are likely to circle back . . . → Read More: Where is Applied Linguistics headed? Cambridge Journal editors weigh in...