By Phyllis Ghim-Lian Chew
What position does race, geography, faith, orthography and nationalism play within the crafting of identities? What are the origins of Singlish? This e-book deals an intensive research of outdated and new identities in Asia's so much worldwide urban, tested in the course of the lens of language.
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Additional info for A Sociolinguistic History of Early Identities in Singapore: From Colonialism to Nationalism
Mummy says it is very good for her too. ” Each chapter, such as that of “Hok Cheng the Rickshaw Puller”, obviously plays its part in enforcing the ideological stereotype: I am a rickshaw puller. I cannot speak English. I cannot speak Malay. I only speak Chinese. I am a Hokkien. I live in Singapore. I have 32 A Sociolinguistic History of Early Identities in Singapore been in Singapore for a year. Before that, I lived in India. (Milne, 1933: 29) Sketches of the local people abound in prescribed English textbooks.
When Rosie wakes up in the morning, she is happy to think she can spend the whole day at home. She can do just as she likes all day. She can go to the kitchen and watch Cook. Rosie likes to see Cook working. He can do things so quickly and he knows where everything is. When he comes back from the market, he puts what he has bought on the table and begins to prepare the meals. He brings meat, rice, vegetables, lovely red chillies, and many kinds of fruit. Rosie looks to see if he has got her favourite fruit.
Again, while writing on the considerable rioting especially by the Chinese-educated against the government in the 1950s as a run-up to the elections for self-government, he 18 A Sociolinguistic History of Early Identities in Singapore reminded his readers that “up to that time”, there had never been a Sino-Malay riot. ”16 Following Tregonning’s lead, this study is inspired to explore the extent to which different races were linked through symbols such as language, religious practices, even food and dress.
A Sociolinguistic History of Early Identities in Singapore: From Colonialism to Nationalism by Phyllis Ghim-Lian Chew