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  Bernstein, J. (1)
Raffaella Zanuttini; and Judy B. Bernstein. Transitive expletives in Appalachian English. In Raffaella Zanuttini; and Laurence R. Horn., editor(s), Micro-syntactic variation in North American English, of Oxford Studies in Comparative Syntax, pages 143–177. Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2014.
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  Christian, D. (2)
Walt Wolfram; and Donna Christian. Appalachian speech. Center for Applied Linguistics, Washington, D.C., 1976.
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Donna Christian; Walt Wolfram; and Nanjo Dube. The Setting: Historical and Social Context. In Variation and Change in Geographically Isolated Communities. Duke University Press, 1988.
link   bibtex  
  Clarke, S. (1)
Sandra Clarke. Third-Person Singular Forms ('en, Existential it/they). In Newfoundland and Labrador English, pages 87–88. Edinburgh University Press, Edinburgh, 2010.
link   bibtex  
  Dube, N. (1)
Donna Christian; Walt Wolfram; and Nanjo Dube. The Setting: Historical and Social Context. In Variation and Change in Geographically Isolated Communities. Duke University Press, 1988.
link   bibtex  
  Green, L. (1)
Lisa J. Green. African American English: a linguistic introduction. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, U.K. ; New York, 2002. OCLC: ocm50018224
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  Hackenberg, R. (1)
Robert G. Hackenberg. Appalachian English: A sociolinguistic study. Ph.D. Thesis, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C, 1972.
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  Hall, J. (1)
Michael Montgomery; and Joseph S. Hall. Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English. University of Tennessee Press, Knoxville, 2004.
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  Horton-Ikard, R. (1)
RaMonda Horton-Ikard; and Jon F. Miller. It is not just the poor kids: the use of AAE forms by African-American school-aged children from middle SES communities. Journal of Communication Disorders, 37(6): 467–487. November 2004.
It is not just the poor kids: the use of AAE forms by African-American school-aged children from middle SES communities [link]Paper   doi   link   bibtex  
  Marshall, T. (1)
Thurgood Marshall. Martin Luther King, Jr. 2015.
link   bibtex  
  Miller, J. (1)
RaMonda Horton-Ikard; and Jon F. Miller. It is not just the poor kids: the use of AAE forms by African-American school-aged children from middle SES communities. Journal of Communication Disorders, 37(6): 467–487. November 2004.
It is not just the poor kids: the use of AAE forms by African-American school-aged children from middle SES communities [link]Paper   doi   link   bibtex  
  Montgomery, M. (2)
Michael Montgomery; and Joseph S. Hall. Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English. University of Tennessee Press, Knoxville, 2004.
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M. Montgomery. Notes on the development of existential they. American Speech, 81(2): 132–145. June 2006.
Notes on the development of existential they [link]Paper   doi   link   bibtex  
  Tortora, C. (1)
C. Tortora. The case of Appalachian expletive they. American Speech, 81(3): 266–296. September 2006.
The case of Appalachian expletive they [link]Paper   doi   link   bibtex  
  Wolfram, W. (2)
Walt Wolfram; and Donna Christian. Appalachian speech. Center for Applied Linguistics, Washington, D.C., 1976.
link   bibtex  
Donna Christian; Walt Wolfram; and Nanjo Dube. The Setting: Historical and Social Context. In Variation and Change in Geographically Isolated Communities. Duke University Press, 1988.
link   bibtex  
  Zanuttini, R. (1)
Raffaella Zanuttini; and Judy B. Bernstein. Transitive expletives in Appalachian English. In Raffaella Zanuttini; and Laurence R. Horn., editor(s), Micro-syntactic variation in North American English, of Oxford Studies in Comparative Syntax, pages 143–177. Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2014.
link   bibtex