JSTOR is a digital library, allowing storage for scholarly content. JSTOR was used for this project because their archives allow large amounts of data to be uploaded, exceeding what a website could support. The JSTOR linked below includes all the audio files of the interviews conducted, as well as the transcripts of the audio. They are labeled with the participant number, as the names of the participants have remained anonymous. When you click on the audio file or transcription, you will find the responses to survey questions to the right of the file. This gives background knowledge on the participant. Here is some of the data you will find:

Culture This section reveals the connection the participant has to Hispanic/Latino culture. They answer if they have contact with Spanish-speaking communities in Virginia or the rest of mainland United States, and how often they speak to people from these communities. The participant also answers if they have travelled to Spanish-speaking countries, and if so how often they go, and if they enjoy their visits. Finally, they answer if they watch or follow Hispanic/Latino social media.
Language Proficiency The participant rates their fluency in English and Spanish from beginning fluency, basic fluency, intermediate fluency, advanced fluency, near native fluency and native fluency. The participant also states what language was spoken at home and among friends when they were a child. The participant says how often they speak both Spanish and English inside and outside thier home, and who they speak each language with.
Date of Interview
Length of Interview
Speaker Type This section lists whether the speaker is a first-generation immigrant, a second-generation immigrant, or a second language learner.
Participant’s place of birth
Studies This section has the participant select whether they have completed elementary school, high school, or college/university.
Job In this section the participant can select thier job from non-skilled worker, skilled worker, clerical worker, technician, professional, pensioner, other, or unemployed.
Number of Years Living in the United States
Number of Years Living in Virginia
Language Practice In this section the speaker states how often they consume media in Spanish, such as TV shows, TV news, movies without subtitles, music, newspapers, internet websites, and magazines. The participant also says how often they make phone calls in Spanish and how often they keep in contact with friends and family through SMS and social networks.

Click here to view the corpus