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Extra info for Applied Linguistics, Volume 31, Number 3, 2010

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IV: 240). However, komandyrovka (Russian komandirovka), which is based on a loanword from German (kommandieren ‘to order’), has two features marking it as a word that came into Ukrainian via Russian: (i) retention of the German infix -ir-, characteristic of Russian borrowings from German but rejected by Ukrainian purists (Wexler 1974: 65, 163) and (ii) the nominal suffix -ka signifying the result of an action, considered by some to be a Russianism. Vidrjadzˇennja, however, is a nominalization of the Ukrainian verb vidrjadzˇaty ‘to dispatch, send forward’ using the nominal suffix -nnja, a Ukrainian alternative to -ka (Wexler 1974: 176).

Org by guest on December 31, 2010 child, who later chose the word vidrjadzˇennja when referring to the father’s business trip. Corrective feedback such as this occurred on average a half dozen times in every lesson. Children were well socialized into their role in these routines; I noted few instances in which children failed to take up a correction, either by redoing their turn or repeating the replacement word. This role positioned children as novices who had not yet mastered the ability to monitor their linguistic output, but who were nevertheless expected to recognize and replace an incorrect form once it had been called to their attention.

Cultures and Nations of Central and Eastern Europe: Essays in Honor of Roman Szporluk. Harvard University Press. Garrett, P. B. and P. Baquedano-Lo´pez. 2002. ‘Language socialization: reproduction and continuity, transformation and change,’ Annual Review of Anthropology 31: 339–61. Howard, K. 2004. ‘Socializing respect at school in Northern Thailand,’ Working Papers in Educational Linguistics 20/1: 1–30. Irvine, J. and S. Gal. 2000. ‘Language ideology and linguistic differentiation’ in P. V.

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