Haole? the Stuggles of the Acceptance of Pidgin Language

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Timothy A. Thayer Annotated Bibliography Eng 100 (16322) revised 4/10/2012 Annotated Bibliography Rohrer, Judy. Haoles in Hawaii. University of Hawaii Press: Honolulu. 2010. Haloes in Hawaii explains how haoles in Hawaii try to make sense of haole. The author argues that haoles have been forged over centuries of colonization. The word haole is a reminder that there is more to race than just the color of someones skin. Haole is white attitude and behaviors that combine with Hawaiian and local values. The author asks readers to keep in mind the ongoing process of colonization and the possibilities of reforging the meaning of haole. Judy Rohrer was raised in Hawaii. She received a pd. D. in political science from the University of Hawaii in 2005. She has worked as an assistant professor of woman's studies at Texas woman's university. This piece will contribute to my paper by explaining how haoles in Hawaii are a mixture or whit attitudes and behavior with Hawaiian an local values. I feel that this is the mixture that make up my unique life style. Sakoda, Kent. Pidgin English: an introduction to the Creole Language of Hawaii. Bess Press. 2003. This book explains how Hawaii's pidgin language was created. Also, This book explains the differences and similarities of standard English and Pidgin English. This will be helpful in by paper by connecting with the differences and similarities of these two languages and explaining how it can be difficult to set these two languages apart in writing English. Kent Sakoda is a professor at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Bess Press has been producing both educational and popular interest titles about Hawaii and the Pacific for 30 years. Bess Press makes textbooks that are used for schooling in Hawaii and the mainland successfully. Thayer, Timothy. “Haole?”. Hawaii Community College: Eng 100. Narrative. 2012

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