Children's Language Volume 6
Children's Language Volume 4
Children's Language Volume 5
Children's Language Volume 7
By K. Nelson, Anne van Kleeck
October 01, 1987
This series, Children’s Language, reflects the conviction that extensive work on entirely new fronts along with a great deal of reinterpretation of old-front data will be necessary before any persuasive and truly orderly account of language development can be assembled. None of the chapters are ...
By K. E. Nelson
August 01, 1983
First published in 1983. This series, Children’s Language, reflects the conviction that extensive work on entirely new fronts along with a great deal of reinterpretation of old-front data will be necessary before any persuasive and truly orderly account of language. For all volumes in the series ...
By K. E. Nelson
January 01, 1985
First published in 1985. In children’s language we are in search of the “ great bears,” the clear solid patterns that hold up after countless angles of view and after many, many lenses have been tried. In the first four volumes of this series, Children's Language, there has been coverage of ...
By Gina Conti-Ramsden, Catherine E. Snow
July 01, 1990
This volume presents current research findings on vital issues in language development compiled by an international group of leading researchers. The data are drawn from studies of the acquisition of Swedish, Polish, Serbo-Croatian, Hungarian, Portuguese, Italian, and English. Themes emphasized in ...
By Carolyn E. Johnson, John H.V. Gilbert
July 01, 1996
This volume brings together the work of 32 scholars from 13 countries -- investigations of children learning 15 different languages, in some instances more than one at a time. The scope of this work -- as broad as it is -- only partially represents the research interests and approaches of the more ...
By Keith E. Nelson, Zita R‚ger, Zita Reger
December 01, 1994
Each child is spoken to by genetic heritage and by the rich current set of interactional environments -- familial, local community, and broader cultural voices. Using past structures and paradigms of scholarship, scholars seek to understand what the child achieves in language and how. The tools ...