Religious Language: Code-mixing in Islamic Preaching in Java

dc.contributor.advisorMuysken, P.C.
dc.contributor.advisorBerscia, L.M.
dc.contributor.authorMarfuaty, F.A.
dc.description.abstractThe linguistic repertoire in Java is complex and is marked both by diglossia and bilingualism where Javanese (as the local language), Indonesian (as the national language), and foreign languages (i.e. English and Arabic) are spoken. The Islamic preaching events in Java, linguistically, might be equally complex. This research aims to know the structure of code-mixing in Islamic preaching events in Java and to understand further the social intention of using that code-mixing. The data taken from YouTube videos were analyzed structurally using Muysken’s (2000) framework, then were interpreted sociolinguistically. The result suggests that the mixing between Javanese and Indonesian is the most productive code-mixing and that alternational code-mixing turns out to be more prevalent than insertional code-mixing in all language pairs except Arabic – Javanese. Additionally, mixing Indonesian code with either Ngoko or Krama for explaining a specific topic is the most frequent reason behind the mixing the preacher engages in.en_US
dc.thesis.facultyFaculteit der Letterenen_US
dc.thesis.specialisationLinguistics, general programmeen_US
dc.thesis.studyprogrammeMaster Taalwetenschappen/Linguisticsen_US
dc.titleReligious Language: Code-mixing in Islamic Preaching in Javaen_US
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