This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.
Tillery, J., &
The apparent time construct.
Language Variation and Change3:241–264.
Diffusion, levelling, simplification and reallocation in past tense
BE in the English Fens.
Journal of Sociolinguistics6(1):16–43.
Edwards, V., &
Urban British dialect grammar: The question of dialect levelling.
English World Wide10(2):185–225.
Subject-verb concord in a post-insular dialect: The gradual
persistence of dialect patterning.
Journal of English Linguistics28(2):127–144.
Kroch, A. S.
Reflexes of grammar in patterns of language change.
Language Variation and Change1:199–244.
Gordon, E., &
Women and sound change: Conservative and innovative behavior by the
Language Variation and Change11:19–41.
Mallinson, C., &
Dialect accommodation in a bi-ethnic mountain enclave community:
More evidence on the development of African American Vernacular
Language in Society31:743–775.
Meechan, M., &
On resolving disagreement: Linguistic theory and variation –
Language Variation and Change6(1):63–85.
Schilling-Estes, N., &
Convergent explanation and alternative regularization patterns:
Were/weren't leveling in a vernacular
Language Variation and Change6(3):273–302.
Past be in Tristan da Cunha: The rise and fall of
categoricality in language change.
Smith, J., &
We Was all Thegither, I Think We Were all Thegither. Was
Regularization in Buckie English.
Was/were variation across the generations:
View from the city of York.
Language Variation and Change10(2):153–191.
Tagliamonte, S., &
Analogical levelling in Samaná English: The case of
was and were.
Journal of English Linguistics27(1):8–26.
Gordon, E., &
New-dialect formation and Southern Hemisphere English: The New
Zealand short front vowels.
Journal of Sociolignuistics2:35–52.
Lewis, G., &
The role of drift in the formation of native-speaker Southern
Hemisphere Englishes: Some New Zealand evidence.
The formation and development of New Zealand English: Interaction
of gender-related variation and linguistic change.
Journal of Sociolinguistics1:95–125.