Flps Homework

  • Baker, C. 2011. Education for bilingualism and biliteracy. In Foundations of bilingual education and bilingualism, ed. C. Baker, 222–252. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar

  • Blommaert, J. 2005. Discourse: Key topics in sociolinguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Caldas, S. 2012. Language policy in the family. In Cambridge handbook of language policy, ed. B. Spolsky, 351–373. Cambridge/UK: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Canagarajah, S. 2008. Language shift and the family: Questions from the Sri Lankan Tamil Diaspora. Journal of Sociolinguistics 12(2): 143–176.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Cashman, H.R. 2008. Conversation and interaction analysis. In The Blackwell guide to research methods in bilingualism and multilingualism, ed. Li Wei and M.G. Moyer, 296–310. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar

  • Curdt-Christiansen, X.L. 2009. Visible and invisible language planning: Ideological factors in the family language policy of Chinese immigrant families in Quebec. Language Policy 8(4): 351–375.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Curdt-Christiansen, X.L. 2012. Private language management in Singapore: Which language to practice and how? In Communication and language, ed. A.S. Yeung, C.F.K. Lee, and E.L. Brown, 55–77. Scottsdale: Information Age Publishing.Google Scholar

  • Curdt-Christiansen, X.L. 2013. 潜移默化 – Implicit learning and imperceptible influence: Syncretic literacy of multilingual Chinese children. Journal of Early Childhood Literacy 13(3): 345–367.Google Scholar

  • CLCPRC (Chinese Language Curriculum and Pedagogy Review Committee). 2004. Report of the Chinese Language Curriculum and Pedagogy Review Committee. Singapore: Ministry of Education.Google Scholar

  • De Houwer, A. 2009. Bilingual first language acquisition. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar

  • Fogle, L.W. 2012. Second language socialization and learner agency: Adoptive family talk. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar

  • Folge, L.W. 2013. Parental ethnotheories and family language policy in transnational adoptive families. Language Policy 12(1): 83–102.Google Scholar

  • Gafaranga, J. 2010. Medium request: Talking language shift into being. Language in Society 39(2): 241–270.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Garrett, P.B. 2011. Language socialization and language shift. In The handbook of language socialization, ed. A. Duranti, E. Ochs, and B. Schieffelin, 515–535. Malden: Blackwell Publishing.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Gumperz, J. 1982. Discourse strategies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • King, K.A., and L.W. Fogle. 2013. Family language policy and bilingual parenting. Language Teaching 46(2): 172–194.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • King, K.A., L. Fogle, and A. Logan-Terry. 2008. Family language policy. Language and Linguistics Compass 2(5): 907–922.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Kopeliovich, S. 2013. Happylingual: A family project for enhancing and balancing multilingual development. In Successful family language policy: Parents, children and educators in interaction, Multilingual education, ed. M. Schwartz and A. Verschik. Dordrecht: Springer.Google Scholar

  • Lane, P. 2010. We did what we thought was best for our children: A nexus analysis of language shift in a Kvan community. International Journal of Social Language 202: 63–78.Google Scholar

  • Lanza, E. 2004. Language mixing in infant bilingualism: A sociolinguistic perspective. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar

  • Lanza, E. 2007. Multilingualism in the family. In Handbook of multilingualism and multilingual communication, ed. Peter Auer and Li Wei, 45–67. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar

  • Li, W. 2005. “How can you tell?” Towards a common sense explanation of conversational code-switching. Journal of Pragmatics 37: 375–389.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Luykx, A. 2005. Children as socializing agents: Family language policy in situations of language shift. In Proceedings of the 4th international symposium on bilingualism, ed. J. Cohen et al., 1407–1414, 13(3): 345–367. Somerville: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar

  • Matras, Y. 2000. Mixed languages: A functional-communicative approach. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 3(2): 79–99.Google Scholar

  • Myers-Scotton, C. 1993. Social motivations for code-switching. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar

  • Myers-Scotten, C. 2002. Contact linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Okita, T. 2002. Invisible work: Bilingualism, language choice and childrearing in intermarried families. Amsterdam: Benjamins.Google Scholar

  • Pavlenko, A. 2004. ‘Stop doing that, La Komu Skazala’: Language choice and emotions in parent–child communication. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 25(2 & 3): 179–203.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Piller, I. 2002. Bilingual couples talk: The discursive construction of hybridity. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar

  • Rampton, B. 1998. Crossing: Language and ethnicity among adolescents. London/New York: Longman.Google Scholar

  • Rilley, K. 2011. Language socialization and language ideology. In The handbook of language socialization, ed. A. Duranti, E. Ochs, and B. Schieffelin, 493–514. Malden: Blackwell Publishing.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Schwartz, M. 2008. Exploring the relationship between family language policy and heritage: Language knowledge among second generation Russian-Jewish immigrants in Israel. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 29: 400–418.Google Scholar

  • Schwartz, M. 2010. Family language policy: Core issues of an emerging field. Applied Linguistics Review 1(1): 171–192.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Schwartz, M., V. Moin, M. Leikin, and A. Breitkopf. 2010. Immigrants’ family language policy toward children’s preschool bilingual education: Parents’ perspective. International Multilingual Research Journal 4: 107–124.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Spolsky, B. 2009. Language management. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Spolsky, B. 2012. Family language policy – The critical domain. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 33(1): 3–11.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Statistics Singapore. 2010. Census of population 2010. Retrieved March 17, 2010, from http://www.singstat.gov.sg/pubn/popn/c2010asr/10A1.pdf.

  • Tannen, D., S. Kendall, and C. Gordon. 2007. Family talk: Discourse and identity in four American families. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Tannenbaum, M. 2012. Family language policy as a form of coping or defence mechanism. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 33(1): 57–66.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Zhu, H. 2008. Duelling languages, duelling values. Codeswitching in bilingual intergenerational conflict talk in diasporic families. Journal of Pragmatics 40: 1799–1816.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Fort Lauderdale Prep School

    Total Students294 students
    Student Body TypeCo-ed
    % Students of Color
    Students by Grade
    Total Classroom Teachers16 teachers
    Student : Teacher Ratio18:1
    % Faculty w/Advanced Degree
    Average Class Size16 students
    Number of AP Courses2 courses
    Matriculation DataMatric. DataLink to Matriculation Data
    Admission DeadlineNone / Rolling
    Tuition NotesPlease call for costs & fees.
    % on Financial Aid
    Average Financial Aid Grant$2,500
    Acceptance Rate
    Admissions DirectorBrad E. Lonstein
    Total ExtracurricularsTotal Extra-curric.8 extracurriculars
    ExtracurricularsExtra-curric.Forensics Club

    Club or Organization:
    Chess Club, Computer Club, Homework Club - Daily from 3pm to 4pm, Student Council, Student Newspaper, Yearbook

    Recreational Athletic Programs:
    After School Sports Clu

    School Notes

    • National & International Accreditation & Recognition
    • Small School, Small Classes & Low Student / Teacher Ratio
    • Traditional College Prep School Environment
    • Honors, Advanced & AP Classes Available
    • Resource Program for Under Achieving Students
    • I-20 Visas & ESOL for International Students
    • Transportation & Aftercare Available
    • Summer School for Kindergarten thru 12th Grade

    Related Schools


    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *