Fieldwork-based projects of senior students in courses of the School of English, and the School of Humanities (Linguistics):
LCOM3001 Cultural Dimensions of Language and Communication
(Course lecturer: Dr Lisa Lim, School of English, HKU)
- The Minority Of Minority – GuangXi Hakka village in Hong Kong
- Mainland Hakka Immigrants in Hong Kong
- The Nepalese Community in Hong Kong
- Language and Identity of the Thai Community in Hong Kong
- Filipinos in Hong Kong
- Filipinos in Hong Kong 2
- Filipino Domestic Helpers and Multilingual Hong Kong
- The African Community in Hong Kong
- Overseas Returnees to Hong Kong
- South Asian in Hong Kong
- Hokkien Language in Hong Kong
- Identity Crisis in Ping Shan Walled Village: Conservation or Extinction of Weitou Dialect?
- Tanka Community
- Mixed Marriage in Hong Kong
- Chiuchownese in Hong Kong
- Language attitudes of first-generation migrants: Stories of Filipino, Indian, Pakistani
- Nepalese expats in Hong Kong
- New Immigrants in Hong Kong
- Language and identity of African community workers in Hong Kong
- Multilingualism in the Hong Kong workplace
ENGL2123 Language and Identity in Hong Kong
(Course lecturer: Dr Katherine Chen, School of English, HKU)
- Chameleon: Linguistic repertoire and positioning of a Eurasian in Hong Kong
- An Indonesian domestic helper in Hong Kong
- Linguistic repertoire and social positioning: A case study of a Korean citizen in Hong Kong
- Language maintenance and identity in a Hakka Village
- Comparison of the Language and Identity Issue of Two Generations in a Fujianese Family
- Identity Negotiation in a Cantonese-Chiuchaonese Bilingual Family
- Positioning & Repostioning: Code-mixing and language alteration by a bilingual Eurasian in Hong Kong
- “Hong Kong Gwei” Identity: Linguistic Behaviors and Positioning of a Multilingual British in Hong Kong
CCGL9024 The Life and Death of Languages: Diversity, Identity and Globalization
(Course lecturer: Dr Umberto Ansaldo, Linguistics, School of Humanities, HKU)
- Minority languages in Hong Kong
- Language challenges of second-generation Pakistani in Hong Kong
- Linguistic minorities in Hong Kong
- How does language connect with identity?
- Language influence of intermarriage to the next generation in Hong Kong
- Fading voices of Hakka in Hong Kong
- Identity positioning and language attitudes of Filipino domestic helpers in Hong Kong
- Language use and identity of Indonesian workers in Hong Kong
- Identity recognition of speakers of dominant and non-dominant world languages in Hong Kong
- Hong Kong by Martin Hürlimann (1962). Viking Press.
- Educational Policies that Address Social Inequality. Thematic Report: Linguistic Minorities by Melinda Dooly, Claudia Vallejo (with Virginia Unamuno) (2009) Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona, Spain.
- Hong Kong Language Policy by Peter Dickson & Alister Cumming(1996)
- Official language policy in Hong Kong by Chung Lung Shan, Peter(2003)
- 香港原居民客語: 一個消失中的聲音 (Hong Kong’s Indigenous Hakka Language: A Disappearing Voice) by Lau Chun-fat 劉鎮發(2004)
- Chiu, J. (2012, December 7) Jordan, home to a battling Nepali community. South China Morning Post.
- Ip, Kelly (2012, January 6) Shadow warriors. The Standard.
- Lin, Jennifer (1996, July 9). Gurkha Soldiers, Facing Loss Of Hong Kong, Look To The Sea Britain Will Give Up The Territory Where It Stations 1,500 Nepalese. Philly.com.
- Nishida, F. (2004). ‘Zài Xiānggăng Níbóěrrén shèhuì de Yŭyán Shēnghúo’ [A Sociolinguistic Study of Nepalese in Hong Kong].Chūgoku kenkyū [Chinese Studies] 12: 71-78.
- Hong Kong 2011 Population Census Thematic Report : Ethnic Minorities, 2013, Census and Statistics Department, Hong Kong SAR.
- Census and Statistic Department, The government of HKSAR – a website providing statistics covering various social and economic aspects of Hong Kong.
- Christian Action – a registered charitable organization that aims to help legal immigrants from mainland China and ethnic minorities who need help in Hong Kong.
- Association for Conservation of Hong Kong Indigenous Languages – it aims to preserve and promote local Weitou, Hakka, and other being extinct chinese dialects.
- Endangered Language Alliance – an independent non-profit based in New York City and the only organization in the world focused on the immense linguistic diversity of urban areas. Many of the New York area’s estimated 800 languages are highly endangered; for many, New York is a major center. ELA documents and describes underdescribed and endangered languages, educating a larger public and collaborating with communities.