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Wednesday, August 12, 2020 | History

1 edition of Subordination in native South-American languages found in the catalog.

Subordination in native South-American languages

Rik van Gijn

Subordination in native South-American languages

by Rik van Gijn

  • 106 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by John Benjamins Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, Philadelphia .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Languages,
  • South America,
  • Indians of South America,
  • Language and languages,
  • Variation

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementedited by Rik van Gijn, Katharina Haude, Pieter Muysken
    SeriesTypological studies in language; v. 97
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPM5008 .S83 2011
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 315 p. ;
    Number of Pages315
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24884951M
    ISBN 109789027206787, 9789027287090
    LC Control Number2011000214

    Subordination in Native South American Languages. Typological Studies in Language 97 by Rik van Gijn, Katharina Haude, Pieter Muysken (pp. ) Review by: Kristine Stenzel. He has published books on sociolinguistics and historical linguistics in English, Dutch and Spanish, often focusing on South American languages. Most recently, he has co-edited a book entitled Subordination in Native South American Languages with two colleagues.

    Pieter Muysken’s most popular book is Pidgins And Creoles: An Introduction. Books by Pieter Muysken. Pieter Muysken Average rating 51 ratings 5 reviews shelved times Subordination in Native South American Languages. by. Rik van Gijn (Editor). Verbal argument marking patterns in South American languages Joshua Birchall; The noun phrase: focus on demonstratives, redrawing the semantic map Olga Krasnoukhova; Subordination strategies in South America: nominalization Rik van Gijn; Part IV. Major Findings and Conclusions:

    Romance Languages and Linguistic Theory (hbk.); (e-book) Romance Languages and Linguistic Theory Gijn, Rik van (ed. and introd.); Haude, Katharina (ed. and introd.); Muysken, Pieter (ed. and introd.) Subordination in Native South American Languages (hbk.); (e-book) Typological Studies. 13 The languages of South America: deep families, areal relationships, and language contact Pieter Muysken, Harald Hammarstrom, Joshua Birchall, quently in South American languages than in other parts of the world. Desider­ Van Gijn showed that nominalization as a subordination strat Author: Pieter Muysken, Harald Hammarström, Harald Hammarström, Joshua Birchall, Swintha Danielsen, Love Eri.


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Subordination in native South-American languages by Rik van Gijn Download PDF EPUB FB2

Subordination in native South American languages / edited by Rik van Gijn, Katharina Haude, Pieter Muysken. (Typological Studies in Language, issn Subordination in native South-American languages book v.

97) Includes bibliographical references and index. South America--Languages. Language and languages--Variation. Indians of South America--Languages.

by: 6. Get this from a library. Subordination in native South-American languages. [Rik van Gijn; Katharina Haude; Pieter Muysken;] -- In terms of its linguistic and cultural make-up, the continent of South America provides linguists and anthropologists with a complex puzzle.

: Subordination in Native South American Languages (Typological Studies in Language) (): Gijn, Rik van, Haude, Katharina, Muysken, Pieter: Books5/5(1). Subordination in native South American languages.

by Rik van Gijn et al. John Benjamins Publishing Co. pages $   The continent teems with small language families and isolates, and even languages spoken in adjacent areas can be typologically vastly different from each other.

This volume intends to provide a taste of the linguistic diversity found in South America within the area of clause : VIII, p. This item appears in the following Collection(s) Faculty of Arts []; Electronic publications [] Freely accessible full text publications plus those not yet available due to embargoCited by: 6.

The continent teems with small language families and isolates, and even languages spoken in adjacent areas can be typologically vastly different from each other. This volume intends to provide a taste of the linguistic diversity found in South America within the area of clause by: 6.

Subordination in Native South American Languages. By This volume intends to provide a taste of the linguistic diversity found in South America within the area of clause subordination.

The potential variety in the strategies that languages can use to encode subordinate events is enormous, yet there are clearly dominant patterns to be. Excerpt Open publication The Indigenous Languages of South America: A Comprehensive Guide is a thorough guide to the indigenous languages of this part of the world.

With more than a third of the linguistic diversity of the world (in terms of language families and isolates), South American languages contribute new findings in most areas of. This item appears in the following Collection(s) Faculty of Arts []; Electronic publications [] Freely accessible full text publications plus those not yet available due to embargoCited by:   ANTHROPOLOGICAL LINGUISTICS 54 NO.

2 Subordination in Native South American Languages. Edited by RIK VAN GIJN, KATHARINA HAUDE, and PIETER MUYSKEN. Typological Studies in Language Amsterdam: John Benjamins, Pp. viii + $, (hardcover). Reviewed by Kristine Stenzel, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro This volume brings together.

Nominalization (in different forms and guises) is one of the most common subordination strategies in South American indigenous languages. A frequently used nominalization strategy is to use case markers to indicate the semantic or structural relationship of the nominalized clause to the proposition expressed in the main clause.

This paper aims to establish the extent to which these extensions. Subordination in Native South American Languages () Pagina-navigatie: Main; Save publication. Save as MODS; Export to Mendeley; Save as EndNote; Export to RefWorks; Title: Subordination in Native South American Languages: Published in: Typological Studies in Language ; Subordination in Cholón: Related Book Part: Cofán subordinate Cited by: 6.

In book: Subordination in Native South American Languages, pp given its enormous geographical spread and the variety of contact situations involving its member languages.

Major patterns. In South America indigenous languages are extremely diverse. There are over one hundred language families in this region alone. Contributors from around the world explore the history and structure of these languages, combining insights from archaeology and genetics with innovative linguistic analysis.

The book aims to uncover regional patterns and potential deeper genealogical relations. It provides many new findings on the history and typology of South American languages, with important implications for linguistics generally.' Lyle Campbell - University of Hawai'i Mānoa 'The Native Languages of South America is a gold mine of precious specimens within reach of anyone interested in uncovering linguistic treasures.

Indigenous languages of the Americas are spoken by indigenous peoples from Alaska, Nunavut, and Greenland to the southern tip of South America, encompassing the land masses that constitute the indigenous languages consist of dozens of distinct language families, as well as many language isolates and unclassified languages.

Many proposals to group these into higher-level. Subordination in native South American languages. This volume intends to provide a taste of the linguistic diversity found in South America within the area of clause subordination.

The potential variety in the strategies that languages can use to encode subordinate events is enormous, yet there are clearly dominant patterns to be.

Languages of South America. Conversational structures of Alto Perené (Arawak) of Peru Relative Clauses in Languages of the Americas Bernard Comrie and Zarina Estrada-Fernández. Publication Date September Subordination in Native South American Languages Editor(s): Rik van Gijn, Katharina Haude and Pieter Muysken.

Publication Date. The Cofán language (also Kofan or Kofane; autonym: A'ingae) is the language of the Cofán people, an indigenous group native to the province Sucumbíos in northeast Ecuador and southern Colombia. While Cofán is an endangered language, it is classified as a developing language with to speakers.

There are two types of Cofán: Aguarico (spoken in Ecuador) and San Miguel (primarily Ethnicity: Cofán people. The languages indigenous to North America provide an especially fruitful arena for investigating circumstances underlying areal phenomena.

Nearly different languages are known to have been Author: Marianne Mithun.Summary. Cofán -or a’ingae “according to the people”, as the speakers of this language call it - is an unclassified language spoken in northeastern Ecuador and .Native American languages, languages of the native peoples of the Western Hemisphere and their descendants.

A number of the Native American languages that were spoken at the time of the European arrival in the New World in the late 15th cent.

have become extinct, but many of .