Salem witchcraft trials as evidence of spelling diversity in early American English

Title: Salem witchcraft trials as evidence of spelling diversity in early American English
Source document: Brno studies in English. 2004, vol. 30, iss. 1, pp. [21]-36
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Type: Article
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[1] Brinkley, Alan et al. (1991). American History: A Survey. Vol. I. To 1877. New York: McGrawHill, 1991.

[2] Boyer, Paul, and Nissenbaum, Stephen (1998). Salem Possessed: The Social Origins of Witchcraft. Harvard: Harvard UP, 1998.

[3] Boyer, Paul, and Nissenbaum, Stephen (1972). Salem-Village Witchcraft: A Documentary Record of Local Conflict in Colonial New England. Amherst: University of Massachusetts, 1972.

[4] Dobson, E. J. (1968). English Pronunciation 1500–1700. Vol. I. Survey of the Sources. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1968.

[5] Dobson, E. J. (1969). "Early Modern Standard English". Approaches to English Historical Linguistics. Ed. R. Lass. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1969.

[6] Hiltunen, R. (1996). "Tell Me, Be You A Witch?: Questions in the Salem Witchcraft Trials of 1692". International Journal of Semiotics of Law 25 (1996): 17–37. | DOI 10.1007/BF01130380

[7] Hiltunen, R. (2001). "Direct and reported discourse in the Salem witch trials". Handout for IAUPE 18th (Jubilee) Conference. University of Bamberg 28 July to 3 August 2001.

[8] Jespersen, O. (1949). A Modern English Grammar on Historical Principles. Vol. I. Sounds and Spelling. Kobenhagen: Munksgaard, 1949.

[9] Kenyon, Frederic G. (2001). The Authorized Version (1611). Bible Research: Internet Resources for Students of Scripture. 2001. 20 March 2003

[10] Kytö, M. (1993). "Early American English". Early English in the Computer Age: Explorations through the Helsinki Corpus. Eds. M. Rissanen, M. Kytö, and M. Palander-Collin. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 1993. 83–91.

[11] Linder, Douglas (2001). An Account of Events in Salem. June 2001. 14 April 2003 http:/

[12] McKechnie, J. L., ed. (1978). Webster's New 20th Century Dictionary of the English Language. New York: Collins World, 1978.

[13] Ray, Benjamin (2003). Salem Witch Trials Documentary Archive and Transcription Project. University of Virginia. 2002. 20 March 2003

[14] Rissanen, M. (1997). "Candy no Witch, Barbados: Salem witchcraft trials as evidence of early American English". Language in Time and Space. Studies in honour of Wolfgang Viereck on the occasion of his 60th birthday. Eds. H. Ramisch, and K. Wynne. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner, 1997. 183–193.

[15] Rosenthal, B. (1993) Salem Story: Reading the Witch Trials of 1692. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1993.

[16] The Oxford English Dictionary. Version 2.0 on CD ROM. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1991.

[17] Scragg, D.G. (1974). A history of English spelling. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1974.

[18] Viereck, W. (1985). "On the Origins and Developments of the American English". Papers from the 6th International conference of Historical Linguistics. Ed. J. Fisiak, and A. Ahlquist. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 1985. 561–569.

[19] Wright, Joseph, and Elisabeth Mary (1924). An Elementary historical New English Grammar. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1924.