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dc.contributor.authorShirahata, Mai
dc.contributor.authorLahti, Malgorzata
dc.date.accessioned2022-07-01T11:41:59Z
dc.date.available2022-07-01T11:41:59Z
dc.date.issued2022
dc.identifier.citationShirahata, M., & Lahti, M. (2022). Language ideological landscapes for students in university language policies : inclusion, exclusion, or hierarchy. <i>Current Issues in Language Planning</i>, <i>Early online</i>. <a href="https://doi.org/10.1080/14664208.2022.2088165" target="_blank">https://doi.org/10.1080/14664208.2022.2088165</a>
dc.identifier.otherCONVID_147282538
dc.identifier.urihttps://jyx.jyu.fi/handle/123456789/82181
dc.description.abstractMany universities in non-English speaking countries have been adopting English as a medium of instruction to internationalize their education. We set out to compare the language policies of a Finnish and a Japanese university using the lens of language ideology – a set of normative beliefs about the social dimension of language. Data were collected from selected documents of the two universities, and analyzed utilizing critical discursive psychology. This social constructionist approach allows mapping out language ideological landscapes – interrelationships among different co-occurring language ideologies – from which students may draw ideas about how they orient themselves towards their peers on international campuses today. Our analysis shows that different language ideological landscapes are constructed in the language policies of the two universities, affording them different positioning in the phenomenon of internationalization. The findings suggest that both multilingualism and languaging would be important discursive resources for universities to maintain ethnolinguistic nationalism and ensure equality among students with different linguistic backgrounds, in the process of internationalization of higher education through English. On international campuses where multilingualism is prevalent, students are likely to be constructed as cosmopolitans for inclusion, locals and foreigners for exclusion, or ‘native/native-like and non-native speakers’ for hierarchy through different monolingual language ideologies.en
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoeng
dc.publisherRoutledge
dc.relation.ispartofseriesCurrent Issues in Language Planning
dc.rightsCC BY-NC-ND 4.0
dc.subject.otherlanguage ideologies
dc.subject.othersocial categories for students
dc.subject.otheruniversity language policies
dc.subject.otherEnglish as a medium of instruction
dc.subject.othercritical discursive psychology
dc.titleLanguage ideological landscapes for students in university language policies : inclusion, exclusion, or hierarchy
dc.typearticle
dc.identifier.urnURN:NBN:fi:jyu-202207013780
dc.contributor.laitosKieli- ja viestintätieteiden laitosfi
dc.contributor.laitosDepartment of Language and Communication Studiesen
dc.type.urihttp://purl.org/eprint/type/JournalArticle
dc.description.reviewstatuspeerReviewed
dc.relation.issn1466-4208
dc.relation.volumeEarly online
dc.type.versionpublishedVersion
dc.rights.copyright© 2022 the Authors
dc.rights.accesslevelopenAccessfi
dc.subject.ysososiolingvistiikka
dc.subject.ysoopiskelijat
dc.subject.ysokielipolitiikka
dc.subject.ysomonikielisyys
dc.subject.ysokansalliskielet
dc.subject.ysohierarkia
dc.subject.ysokansainvälistyminen
dc.subject.ysoyliopistot
dc.subject.ysoenglannin kieli
dc.format.contentfulltext
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p1353
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p16486
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p9310
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p6720
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p24858
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p623
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p3866
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p10895
jyx.subject.urihttp://www.yso.fi/onto/yso/p2573
dc.rights.urlhttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
dc.relation.doi10.1080/14664208.2022.2088165
jyx.fundinginformationThis work was supported by the Department of Language and Communication Studies and the Research Collegium for Language in Changing Society at the University of Jyväskylä, Finland, as part of the doctoral research of Mai Shirahata.


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