Proszę używać tego identyfikatora do cytowań lub wstaw link do tej pozycji:
Pełny rekord metadanych
Pole DCWartośćJęzyk
dc.contributor.authorZarzycki, Łukasz-
dc.identifier.citationCrossroads. A Journal of English Studies 8 (1/2015), pp. 11-23pl
dc.description.abstractThe aim of this paper is to compare Polish and American prison slang terms as well as their inmate codes. This paper is devoted to the phenomenon of prison subculture from the perspective of the Polish prison slang so called the secret grypserka language (from gryps – a slang word meaning a letter smuggled into or out of a jail). Grypserka is the anti-language of Polish prison inmates. Prisoners are people, too, like doctors, policemen and undertakers but when being in prison they lose their friends or often family and then there is nothing left for them but to learn words (grypserka slang) in order to communicate secretly with one another. Perhaps, nobody wants to be sentenced to prison apart from those who are broken-down. A lot of people regard imprisonment as the end of the world. In spite of their dislike or even fear of prisons, they do not close the way to experience power, wealth, sex and addiction. In order to gain so many conveniences, prisoners have to develop their language skills and learn grypserka which allow many desires to be met in their “second world” relieving the pains and inconveniences of incarceration. All in all, it was agreed that “the distinctive argot of inmates gives an insight into the institutions, preoccupations, and style of prison life” (Michaels and Ricks, 1980: 525). Unfortunately, the prison slang has a negative effect on the rehabilitation process because it carries subculture “essence” – rules and norms. It is due to unique expressions, words and phrases that the way of thinking and outlooks of the group members are shaped. When penetrating such a composite phenomenon as the prison slang one should take into consideration its specific attribute – secrecy – and, moreover, the fact that its chief goal is to fight against
dc.publisherThe University of Bialystokpl
dc.subjectPrison slangpl
dc.subjectPolish prison subculturepl
dc.subjectAmerican and Polish prison terminologypl
dc.titleSocio-lingual Phenomenon of the Anti-language of Polish and American Prison Inmatespl
dc.description.BiographicalnoteŁukasz Zarzycki holds a PhD in Linguistics from the University of Wroclaw, Poland. He holds Qualified Teacher Status for England. He is also a translator. He specializes in anthropolinguistics, dialectology and sociolinguistics. He published 13 papers and is the author of one monograph. He has been an editorial board member for Journal for the Study of English Linguistics, Las Vegas, Nevada, United States, The Linguistics Journal, United States, Journal of ELT and Applied Linguistics (JELTAL) and Arab World English Journal (AWEJ). He is also a member of Arab Society of English Language Studies (ASELS) and TERTIUM Cracow Linguistic
dc.description.AffiliationUniversity of Nizwapl
dc.description.referencesArcher, Thomas. 1985. The pauper, the thief, and the convict. New York: Garland
dc.description.referencesBecker, Howard. 1963. Outsiders: Studies in the Sociology of Deviance. New York: The Free
dc.description.referencesBondesson, Ulla. 1989. Prisoners in prison societies. New Brundswick, NJ: Transaction
dc.description.referencesBraun, Kazimierz. 1975. „Drugie życie wśród skazanych młodocianych”, in: Negatywne zjawiska podkultury więziennej, środki i sposoby przeciwdziałania. Warszawa: Wydawnictwo
dc.description.referencesClarke, Garry. 1981. “Defending Ski-Jumpers: A Critique of Theories of Youth Subcultures’”, in: Thornton, Sarah and Gelder, Ken (eds.), The Subcultures Reader. London and New York:
dc.description.referencesClemmer, Donald. 1958. The prison community. Holt, Rinehart and
dc.description.referencesCressey, Donald, R. 1932. The Taxi-Dance Hall. New York: Greenwood
dc.description.referencesCrimp, Douglas and Rolston, Adam. 1980. AIDS DemoGraphics. Seattle: Bay
dc.description.referencesCohen, Albert K. 1955. Delinquent boys: the culture of the gang, Glencoe. Ill: Free
dc.description.referencesCzapow, Czesław and Jedlewski Stanisław. 1971. Pedagogika resocjalizacyjna. Warszawa:
dc.description.referencesDickens, Charles. 1984. The Adventures of Oliver Twist. London: Folio
dc.description.referencesDumond, Robert W. 1992. “The sexual assault of male inmates in incarcerated settings”. International Journal of the Sociology of Law 20:
dc.description.referencesEinat, Tomer. 2000. “Inmate Argot as an expression of prison subculture: the Israeli case”, The Prison Journal 80:
dc.description.referencesFonarow, Wendy. 1995. Empire of dirt: The aesthetics and rituals of British indie music. Middletown, Conn.: Wesleyan University
dc.description.referencesFowler, Henry Watson. 1964. “Subculture”, in: The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Current English. London : Clarendon
dc.description.referencesGarabedian, Peter G. 1964. “Social Roles in a Correctional Community”, Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology 55 (September):
dc.description.referencesGiallombardo, Rose. 1966. Society of Women: A Study of a Women’s Prison. New York: John Wiley &
dc.description.referencesGlenn, Lon B. 2001. Texas prisons: the largest hotel chain in Texas. Eakin
dc.description.referencesGoffman, Irving. 1961. Asylums. Garden City. N.Y.:
dc.description.referencesHebdige, Dick. 1979. Subculture: the meaning of style. Methuen,
dc.description.referencesHargan, James. 1934. “The psychology of prison language”. Journal of abnormal and social psychology 30 (October-December):
dc.description.referencesHassine, Victor. 1999. Life without parole: living in prison today. Roxbury Pub.
dc.description.referencesHensel, Christopher, Tewksbury Richard & Castle, Tammy. 2003. “Characteristics of Prison Sexual Assault Targets in Male Oklahoma Correctional Facilities“, Journal of Interpersonal Violence 18: 595–
dc.description.referencesHodkinson, Paul. 2003. “Net.Goth: Internet Communication and (sub) Cultural Boundaries’”, in: Muggleton, David and Weinzierl, Rupert (eds.) The post-subcultures reader. New York:
dc.description.referencesJenkins, Henry. 1992. Textual Poachers. London:
dc.description.referencesKosewski, Marek. 1977. Agresywni przestępcy. Warszawa: Wiedza
dc.description.referencesLerner, Jimmy A. 2002. You Got Nothing Coming: Notes From a Prison Fish. Broadway
dc.description.referencesMaffesoli, Michael. 1996. The Time of the Tribes: The Decline of Individualism in Mass Society. London: Thousand Oaks, Calif.:
dc.description.referencesMayhew, Augustus. 1851. “Paved with gold”, or, “The romance and reality of the London streets: ‘an unfashionable novel’”. London: Chapman and
dc.description.referencesMichaels, Leonard & Ricks Christopher. 1980. The state of the language. University of California
dc.description.referencesMoczydłowski, Paweł. 1988. Drugie życie w instytucji totalnej. Warszawa: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu
dc.description.referencesMorawski, Jerzy. 1968. „Młodociani grypserzy. (Pragmatyczne i semantyczne aspekty gwary więziennej)”, Przegląd Penitencjarny VI nr 4/20:
dc.description.referencesMorrison, Arthur. 1946. A child of the Jago. Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin
dc.description.referencesOwen, Barbara and MacKenzie, Doris. 2004. “The mix: The culture of imprisoned women”, in: M. Stohr & C. Hemmens (eds.) The inmate prison experience. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson,
dc.description.referencesPark, Robert E. 1925. The City. University of Chicago Press,
dc.description.referencesPollock, Joycelyn M. 2005. Prisons Today and Tomorrow. Jones & Bartlett
dc.description.referencesPrzybyliński, Sławomir. 2005. Podkultura więzienna – wielowymiarowość rzeczywistości penitencjarnej. Kraków:
dc.description.referencesSchrag, Clarence. 1944. Social Role Types in a Prison Community. Unpublished Master’s Thesis. University of
dc.description.referencesStallybrass, Peter and White, Allon. 1986. The politics and poetics of transgression. London:
dc.description.referencesStępniak, Klemens. 1973. „Nazwy gwary złodziejskiej”, Poradnik Językowy 4:
dc.description.referencesSykes, Gresham M. 1958. The society of captives: a study of a maximum security prison. Princeton University
dc.description.referencesSykes, Gresham M. & Messinger, Sheldon L. 1960. “The Inmate Social System”, in: R. Cloward (ed.), Theoretical studies in social organization of the prison. New York: Social Science Research
dc.description.referencesSzaszkiewicz, Maciej. 1997. Tajemnice grypserki. Kraków: Wydawnictwo Instytutu Ekspertyz Są
dc.description.referencesThornton, Sarah. 1997. “General Introduction”, in: Thornton, Sarah and Gelder, Ken (eds.), The Subcultures Reader. London and New York:
dc.description.referencesThornton, Sarah and Gelder, Ken. 1997. The Subcultures Reader. London and New York:
dc.description.referencesThrasher, Frederic Milton. 1963. The gang: A study of 1,313 gangs in Chicago. Chicago: University of Chicago
dc.description.referencesUeno, Toshiya. 2003. “Unlearning to Raver: Techno-Party as the Contact Zone in Trans-local Formations”, in: Muggleton, David and Weinzierl, Rupert (eds.) The Post-Subcultures Reader. New York:
dc.description.referencesValdivia, Angharad. 2003. “Racial Hybridity: Latinias/os as te Paradigmatic transnational Postsubculture”, in: Muggleton, David and Weinzierl, Rupert (eds.) The Post-Subcultures Reader. New York:
dc.description.referencesWawszczyk W., Wawrzyniak L., Różański Z. 1994. „Charakter i struktura grup nieformalnych w zakładach penitencjarnych i Rejonowym Areszcie Śledczym w Katowicach”, in: „Materiały z konferencji”. Kalisz: Wydawnictwo
dc.description.referencesYoung, Jock. 1971. “The subterranean world of play”, in: Thornton, Sarah and Gelder, Ken (eds.) The Subcultures Reader, London and New York:
Występuje w kolekcji(ach):Crossroads. A Journal of English Studies, 2015, Issue 8

Pliki w tej pozycji:
Plik Opis RozmiarFormat 
Zarzycki_Crossroads_8.pdf217,29 kBAdobe PDFOtwórz
Pokaż uproszczony widok rekordu Zobacz statystyki

Pozycje w RUB są chronione prawem autorskim, z zastrzeżeniem wszelkich praw, chyba że zaznaczono inaczej.