The Routledge Handbook of Spanish as a Heritage Language brings together contributions from leading linguists, educators and Latino Studies scholars involved in teaching and working with Spanish heritage language speakers.
This state-of-the-art overview covers a range of topics within five broad areas: Spanish in U.S. public life, Spanish heritage language use and systems, educational contexts, Latino studies perspectives and Spanish outside the U.S.
The Routledge Handbook of Spanish as a Heritage Language addresses for the first time the linguistic, educational and social aspects of heritage Spanish speakers in one volume making it an indispensable reference for anyone working with Spanish as a heritage language.
"Con este volumen, el joven campo del español como lengua heredada alcanza su madurez y consolida su importancia dentro de la lingüística aplicada. Estos 36 estudios, firmados por un extraordinario elenco de expertos, ofrecen análisis desde una multiplicidad de contextos y ángulos, algunos muy novedosos. Potowski ha logrado ensamblar una magnífica obra coral."
Francisco Moreno Fernández, Universidad de Alcalá and Instituto Cervantes at Harvard University
"The breadth of scholarship collected here, including leading researchers in Latino studies, various disciplines of linguistics, and education, is the result of Potowski's vision for these fields to inform each other with the goal of improving circumstances for diasporic Spanish-speaking populations around the world. These analyses push our understandings of critical topics, and many chapters inspire advocacy for marginalized populations. An essential volume."
Norma Mendoza-Denton, University of California Los Angeles
1.Spanish as a heritage/minority language: A multifaceted look at ten nations
Kim Potowski, The University of Illinois at Chicago
Section 1. Social Issues
2. A Historical view of US Latinidad and Spanish as a Heritage Language
Andrew Lynch, University of Miami
3. Spanish in U.S. Language Policy and Politics
Phillip Carter, Florida International University
4. Spanish language use, maintenance, and shift in the United States
Devin Jenkins, University of Colorado Denver
5. Spanish in Linguistic Landscapes of the U.S.
Jose Franco-Rodríguez, Fayetteville State University
6. Linguistics and Latino studies: Intersections for the advancement of linguistic and social justice
Lourdes Torres, DePaul University
7. Spanish and Identity among Latin@s in the U.S.
Rachel Showstack, Wichita State University
8. Spanish as a Heritage Language and the Negotiation of Race and Intra-Latina/o Hierarchies in the U.S.
Rosalyn Negrón, University of Massachusetts Boston
9. Queering Spanish as a Heritage Language
Holly Cashman, University of New Hampshire & Juan Trujillo, Oregon State University
Section II. Linguistic Issues
10. Morphology, Syntax and Semantics in Spanish as a Heritage Language
Silvina Montrul, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
11. Heritage Spanish Phonetics and Phonology
Rebecca Ronquest, North Carolina State University & Rajiv Rao, University of Wisconsin-Madison
12. The lexicon of Spanish heritage language speakers
Marta Fairclough, University of Houston & Anel Garza, Rice University
13. Heritage Spanish pragmatics
Derrin Pinto, University of St. Thomas
14. Neurolinguistic Approaches to Spanish as a Heritage Language
Harriet Wood Bowden & Bernard Issa, University of Tennessee Knoxville
15. Psycholinguistic Perspectives on heritage Spanish
Jill Jegerski, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
16. Child heritage speakers’ morphosyntax: Rate of acquisition and crosslinguistic influence
Naomi Shin, University of New Mexico
17. Sociolinguistic variation in U.S. Spanish
Rena Torres-Cacoullos & Grant Berry, Pennsylvania State University
18. Spanish dialectal contact in the United States
Daniel Erker, Boston University
19. Understanding and leveraging Spanish heritage speakers’ bilingual practices
Almeida Jacqueline Toribio & Leah Durán, University of Texas at Austin
Section III. Educational Issues
20. Towards the Development of an Analytical Framework for Examining Goals and Pedagogical Approaches in Teaching Language to Heritage Speakers
Guadalupe Valdes, Stanford University & María Luisa Parra, Harvard University
21. Outcomes of Classroom Spanish Heritage Language Instruction
Melissa Bowles, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
22. Critical language awareness and Spanish as a heritage language: Challenging the linguistic subordination of US Latinxs
Jennifer Leeman, George Mason University
23. Differentiated Teaching: A Primer for Heritage and Mixed Classes
Maria Carreira & Claire Chik, National Heritage Language Resource Center, UCLA
24. Key issues in Spanish heritage language program design and administration
Sara Beaudrie, Arizona State University
25. Spanish for the Professions and Community Service Learning: Applications with heritage learners
Ann Abbott, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign & Glenn Martinez, The Ohio State University
26. Spanish heritage speakers studying abroad
Rachel Shively, Northern Illinois University
27. Expanding the multilingual repertoire: Teaching cognate languages to heritage Spanish speakers
Ana Carvalho, University of Arizona & Michael Child, Brigham Young University
28. Developing Spanish in Dual Language Programs: Preschool Through Twelfth Grade
Kathryn Lindholm-Leary, San Jose State University
29. What do we know about U.S. Latino bilingual children’s Spanish literacy development?
Jeannette Mancilla-Martinez, Vanderbilt University
Section IV. Spanish as a minotiry/heritage language outside of the U.S.
30. Spanish in the Antipodes: Diversity and hybridity of Latino/a Spanish speakers in Australia and Aotearoa-New Zealand
Criss Jones Díaz, University of Western Sydney & Ute Walker, Massey University of New Zealand
31. Spanish as a heritage language in Italy
Milin Bonomi, University of Milan & Laura Sanfelici, University of Genova
32. Spanish as a heritage language in Germany
Carmen Ramos Méndez-Sahlender, University of Applied Languages, Munich
33. Spanish as a heritage language in Switzerland
Verónica Sánchez Abchi, University of Fribourg, Switzerland
34. Chilean Spanish speakers in Sweden: Transnationalism, trilingualism, and linguistic systems
Maryann Neilson Parada, California State University, Bakersfield
35. Spanish as a Minority/Heritage Language in Canada and the UK
Martin Guardado, University of Alberta
36. Language issues for US-raised ‘returnees’ in Mexico
Clare Mar-Molinero, University of Southampton
Routledge Spanish Language Handbooks provide comprehensive and state-of-the-art overviews of topics in Hispanic Linguistics, Hispanic Applied Linguistics and Spanish Language Teaching. Editors are well-known experts in the field. Each volume contains specially-commissioned chapters written by leading international scholars.
Each Handbook includes substantial pieces of research that analyse recent developments in the discipline, both from a theoretical and an applied perspective. Their user-friendly format allows the reader to acquire a panoramic perspective of selected topics in the fields of Spanish language and linguistics.
Published in English or in Spanish, the Handbooks are an indispensable reference tool for undergraduate and postgraduate students, teachers, university lecturers, professional researchers, and university libraries worldwide. They are also valuable teaching resources to accompany textbooks, research publications, or as self-study material. Proposals for the series will be welcomed by the Series Editors.