I have recently taken over from Richard Watts as Editor-in-Chief of Multilingua and am delighted that the first issue of 2014 has just come out. It is a special issue devoted to Multilingualism at work, guest-edited by Jo Angouri and I’m sure Language on the Move readers will find many of the featured articles relevant.
- Jo Angouri, Multilingualism in the workplace: Language practices in multilingual contexts
- Britt-Louise Gunnarsson, Multilingualism in European workplaces
- Ingrid Piller and Loy Lising, Language, employment, and settlement: Temporary meat workers in Australia (available for open access)
- Anna Kristina Hultgren, Whose parallellingualism? Overt and covert ideologies in Danish university language policies
- Dorte Lønsmann, Linguistic diversity in the international workplace: Language ideologies and processes of exclusion
- Ifigenia Mahili, ‘It’s pretty simple and in Greek …’: Global and local languages in the Greek corporate setting
- Jo Angouri and Marlene Miglbauer, ‘And then we summarise in English for the others’: The lived experience of the multilingual workplace
- Marie Nelson, ‘You need help as usual, do you?’: Joking and swearing for collegiality in a Swedish workplace
- Gunilla Jansson, Bridging language barriers in multilingual care encounters
- Zhu Hua, Piecing together the ‘workplace multilingualism’ jigsaw puzzle
Multilingua is published by De Gruyter Mouton and is a refereed academic journal devoted to multilingualism, language learning, intercultural communication and translating and interpreting in their social contexts. Multilingua focuses on critical sociolinguistic studies of language and communication in globalization, transnationalism, migration, and mobility across time and space.
Now publishing six issues per volume, Multilingua has established itself as an international forum for interdisciplinary research on linguistic diversity in social life. The journal is particularly interested in publishing high-quality empirical yet theoretically-grounded research from hitherto neglected sociolinguistic contexts worldwide.
Multilingua is aimed at scholars, students and practitioners and promotes an appreciation of linguistic and cultural diversity and contributes to research and practice in language education, communication management, and policy and planning.
In addition to research articles, Multilingua also publishes research notes, reports, debates, review articles and short reviews. Multilingua regularly includes special issues devoted to the in-depth exploration of a specific topic in the field.