His books and lectures on the English language, include his two encyclopedias for Cambridge University Press, The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language and The Cambridge Encyclopedia of the English Language.
What does CEEL stand for?
CEEL stands for Cambridge Encyclopedia of the English Language
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CEEL
We have 6 other meanings of CEEL in our Acronym Attic
- Central and Eastern Europe Initiative Committee
- California Environmental Education Interagency Network
- Continuing Education for Ergonomist Improving Qualification in Europe
- Corps of Engineers Enterprise Infrastructure Services
- Central and East European International Studies Association
- Canadian Electrical Engineering Journal
- Center for Environmental And Economic Justice (Biloxi, MS, USA)
- Center for Environmental Equity and Justice (Florida A&M University)
- Continuing Engineering Education Journal
- Coalition to End the Exploitation of Kids (San Francisco, CA)
- Center for Economic and Entrepreneurial Literacy
- Center for the Ethnography of Everyday Life
- Centro de Estudos de Expressão Lingüística
- Community Emergency Exposure Level
- Corrosion and Environmental Effects Laboratory
- Centre for East European Language-Based Area Studies (UK)
- Central and East European Law Initiative
- Central European and Eurasian Law Initiative
- Core Electron Energy Loss Spectroscopy
- Cambridge Examination in English for Language Teachers
Samples in periodicals archive:
He has published 150 books, and is best known for his two encyclopedias for Cambridge University Press, The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language and The Cambridge Encyclopedia of the English Language.
a prolific writer How Language Works author David Crystal has written more than 100 books on language and other topics, including The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language and The Cambridge Encyclopedia of the English Language (both published by Cambridge University Press).
David Crystal, a professor at Cambridge University and editor of the Cambridge Encyclopedia of the English Language, said the danger is that English ''may become diglossic in the same way that Arabic, Greek and German already have done.
The third, more modem model-making is based on the geo-political situation of English, presented, for instance, in Crystal's Cambridge encyclopedia of the English language (1995).