Indonesian language policy and the views of language teachers in Yogyakarta: Implications for action
MetadataShow full item record
This study critically examined Indonesian language policy and planning (ILPP) together with the views of Javanese language teachers of the impact of ILPP on heritage languages and the implications for policy review. It was found that ILPP might not be effective to stem language shift or be congruent with the Indonesian Constitution. Models were conceived for policy revision, one from the teachers’ views while another from language policy theory and Indian language policy.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Population monitoring of language and cognitive development in Australia: The Australian Early Development IndexBrinkman, Sally; Sayers, M.; Goldfeld, S.; Kline, J. (2009)Username: Password: Search: Advanced searchHome Journals View All Journals Expert Opinion on Biological Therapy Drug Delivery Drug Discovery Drug Metabolism & Toxicology Drug Safety Emerging Drugs Investigational ...
Dunworth, Catherine M. (2001)This study was initiated as a result of the appearance of a number of articles and commentaries in the academic press which intimate that the English language levels of many overseas students studying in Australia are not ...
Xu, Zhichang (2014)Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) is a vibrant multilingual society whose official language include Chinese and English. The language policy of Hong Kong calls for biliteracy (Chinese and English) and ...