By Li Wei
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Extra info for Contemporary Applied Linguistics Volume 2: Volume Two Linguistics for the Real World
Shifting gender identities in second language socialization’, TESOL Quarterly, 38, (3), 437–457. Gore, J. E. (2005), Dominant Beliefs and Alternative Voices: Discourse, Belief, and Gender in American Study Abroad. New York: Routledge. Grin, F. (2001), ‘English as economic value: Facts and fallacies’. World Englishes, 20, (1), 65–78. Grob, R. and Rothmann, B. (2005), ‘Parenting and inequality’, in Romero, M. and E. Margolis (eds), The Blackwell Companion to Social Inequalities. Oxford: Blackwell, pp.
Mukilteo, WA: Northlight Communications. Guiliano, M. (2005), French Women Don’t Get Fat: The Secret of Eating for Pleasure. New York: Alfred Knopf. Glucksmann, M. A. (2004), ‘Call configurations: Varieties of call centre and divisions of labour’. Work, Employment and Society, 18, (4), 795–811. Gohrisch, J. (1998), ‘Zur Situation des Anglistischen Nachwuchses [the Situation of Junior Academics in English Studies]’, Anglistik: Mitteilungen des Verbandes Deutscher Anglisten, 9, (2), 131–140. Goldstein, T.
Indeed, from the employer’s perspective, non-existent or limited proficiency in the majority language may be an advantage: reproductive work involves access to the most intimate details of family life, and limited proficiency may serve as a way to keep up the pretence of distance. Limited proficiency in the majority language may also be one way for the employer to regard the reproductive worker as inferior and to rationalize their unequal status, as one Filipina interviewee in a study of domestic workers in Toronto put it: ‘they think you are as stupid as your English is’ (England and Stiell, 1997).
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