4 edition of Linguistic bibliography of the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia found in the catalog.
Linguistic bibliography of the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia
|Statement||by Peter Unseth.|
|Series||Ethiopian series monograph ;, no. 20, Monograph (Michigan State University. Committee on Northeast African Studies) ;, no. 20.|
|LC Classifications||Z3524.L5 U58 1990, PL8021.E8 U58 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 113 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||113|
|LC Control Number||90623170|
The accumulation of knowledge concerning the Semitic languages of Ethiopia has reached a stage when one may wish to venture upon a systematic comparative investigation of this linguistic group. Such an attempt is E. Hetzron's Ethiopian Semitic: studies in classification, which represents, in terms of genetic classification, the most detailed Cited by: Language, a journal of the Linguistic Society of America, is published quarterly and contains articles, short reports, and book reviews on all aspects of linguistics, focusing on the area of theoretical of , Language features online content in addition to the print edition, including supplemental materials and articles presented in various sections: Teaching Linguistics.
Physical Anthropology: Kamid el‐Loz: Anthropologische Untersuchung der Menschlichen Skelettreste aus dem Eisen zeitlichen d Kunter. Linguistics:The Non‐Semitic Languages of Ethiopia.M. Lionel Bender. Linguistics:Pronominalization (A Crowlinguistic Study) D.N.S. Bhat Linguistics:The Syntax and Semantics of Complex N. Levi. – Linguistic Analyses. The Non-Bantu Languages of North-Eastern Africa (London: Oxford University Press for the International African Institute, ). Vossen, Rainer. The Eastern Nilotes. Linguistic and Historical Reconstructions, Kölner Beiträge zur Afrikanistik, Band 9 (Berlin: Dietrich Reimer-Verlag, ).
Abstract. The concept of linguistic area or Sprachbund has triggered many discussions among linguists dealing with language contact. Even though various suggestions for its exact definition and numerous papers dealing with the question of whether a certain geographic area really is a linguistic area have been published in the years since the introduction of that term by Trubetzkoy () it Cited by: (Today’s examples are from a linguistic article I wrote about Tigrinya for the Journal of African Languages and Linguistics.) Overview. The author-date method of crediting sources has two main components: • A list of references at the back of the book (or at the end of the article), which gives the full reference details of .
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Get this from a library. Linguistic bibliography of the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia. [Peter Unseth; Thomas Leiper Kane Collection (Library of Congress. Hebraic Section)].
An annotated bibliography of the Semitic languages of Ethiopia. The Hague: Mouton. Tosco, Mauro. Is There an ‘Ethiopian Language Area’. Anthropological Linguist3: – Unseth, Peter. Linguistic bibliography of the Non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia.
East Lansing: African Studies Center, Michigan State n: English. "This book is an attempt to catalog, document, and assist the study of the languages of Ethiopia (more specifically, the non-Semitic languages, minus Somali)." Work lists and indexes publications on all the languages of Ethiopia except Somalia and those from the Semitic Edition: First Edition.
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Full text of "The Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia" When a cited article appears in a book or collection, that item is also listed if it occurs more than once as a secondary citation.
Bryan, Margaret A. - "A Linguistic No-Man's Land: The Sudan -Ethiopia Border," Atf/ixca (2, 18, 20, 21, 22) - "The T/K Languages. Full text of Linguistic bibliography of the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia book Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia" See other formats BIBLIOGRAPHY This Bibliography contains all references cited in the text.
The original chapter Bibliographies have been combined and items listed by chapter authors but not actually cited are omitted. The Semitic languages, previously also named Syro-Arabian languages, are a branch of the Afroasiatic language family originating in the Middle East that are spoken by more than million people across much of Western Asia, North Africa and the Horn of Africa, as well as in often large immigrant and expatriate communities in North America, Europe and phic distribution: Western Asia, North Africa.
Afroasiatic (Afro-Asiatic), also known as Afrasian and in older sources as Hamito-Semitic or Semito-Hamitic, is a large language family of about languages that are spoken predominantly in West Asia, North Africa, the Horn of Africa and parts of the phic distribution: Malta, Horn of Africa.
Abadie, M. Minorities of the Sino-Vietnamese borderland with special reference to Thai Tribes. Bangkok: White Lotus Press. Abbi, A. Endangered languages of the Andaman Islands.
LINCOM Studies in Asian Linguistics Munich: LINCOM Europa. tion in Ethiopia” (pp. ), edited by Bowen. Bender served as general editor, and Ferguson directed the entire project. Part one comprises classical and lexicostatisti- cal studies of the major language groups of Ethi- opia (“The Ethio-Semitic Languages” and “Non-Semitic Languages: Cushitic and Omotic,Author: Herbert F.
Stahlke. Reviewed by F. Palmer, University of Reading To a large extent, the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia are co-extensive with those that were formerly all called Cushitic, but have more recently been divided into Cushitic and Omotic ; several Cushitic languages (in the restricted sense) are spoken in the south and east of Ethiopia (Somali is Author: F.
Palmer. The book is somewhat more ambitious than its subtitle would suggest; in fact it offers a fairly comprehensive exposition, well reasoned and carefully elaborated, of a new classification of the Ethiopian Semitic languages.
And, as already argued a century ago, 'in the field of cognate languages, classification is but a " modification " of the. Linguistic bibliography of the Non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia.
(Committee on Northeast African Studies, Ethiopian Monograph Series, ) East Lansing: African Studies Center, Michigan State University.
$ Linguistic Bibliography of the Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia. (Ethiopian Series, Monograph ) East Lansing: African Studies Center, Michigan State University and Addis Ababa: Institute of Ethiopian Studies, Addis Ababa University. An Initial Comparison and Reconstruction of Case Suffixes in Surmic Languages.
Much of this work focuses on English; in this book we address another group of interesting and challenging languages for NLP research: the Semitic languages. The Semitic group of languages includes Arabic ( million native speakers), Amharic (27 million), Hebrew (7 million), Tigrinya ( million), Syriac (1 million) and Maltese ( thousand).
Additional references are in Peter Unseth, Linguistic Bibliography of the Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia ().Chapters on a variety of specific Omotic languages, including Benchoen, Yemsa, Sinasha, Zayse, Gamo, Wolaitta, and Koyrete, can be found in Richard J.
Hayward (ed.), Omotic Language Studies (). The Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia, East Lansing, Michigan, - with Rita Pankhurst, `A select annotated bibliography of travel books in Ethiopia', Africana Journal 2, ; 3, - `Imaginative writings (novels, short stories and plays) on Ethiopia and the Horn of Africa', Africa (Rome) 40, In S.
Wurm (ed.), New Guinea area languages and language study, Vol. 1, Papuan languages and the New Guinea linguistic scene, pp. – Pacific Linguistics C.
The Non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia, M. Lionel Bender, ed., East Lansing: African Studies Center, Michigan State University. East Lansing: African Studies Center, Michigan State University. Some notes on the Ethiopian Berθa and their language. Bibliography A. Published Works EDITED BOOK C.
Ehret. “Linguistic Evidence and its Correlation with Archaeology,” World “Cushitic Prehistory.” In M. Bender (ed.), The Non-Semitic Languages of Ethiopia, pp. East Lansing: Michigan State University, RESEARCH ARTICLE C.
Ehret. “Aspects of Social and File Size: KB. The sociolinguistics of script choice: an introduction P Unseth International Journal of the Sociology of Language, Majang nominal plurals, with comparative notes P Unseth Studies in African linguistics 19 1, Linguistic bibliography of the non-Semitic languages of Ethiopia P Unseth/5.EEE-EBook Book Book History of the Ancient and Modern Hebrew Language History of the Ancient and Modern Hebrew Language by David Steinberg4 [šә'vvvvooooːːːːrrrr] - breaking [miš 'bbbbɔɔɔɔːːːːrrrr] – breaking waves The non-Akkadian 9 part of the Semitic family, called West Semitic, divided prior to BCE into South Semitic, whose major descendants are Arabic and the File Size: KB.SEMITIC LANGUAGES.
SEMITIC LANGUAGES, the name given by A.L. Schloezer in to the language family to which Hebrew belongs because the languages then reckoned among this family (except Canaanite) were spoken by peoples included in Genesis –29 among the sons of Shem. 1. Wider Background.
The Semitic family forms part of a wider grouping generally called Hamito-Semitic.