6 edition of Athabaskan language studies found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Eloise Jelinek ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Young, Robert W., 1912-, Jelinek, Eloise.|
|LC Classifications||PM641 .A92 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 490 p. :|
|Number of Pages||490|
|LC Control Number||96005052|
A few orthographies for Athabaskan languages do diverge from this system. There are differences between the languages’ standards, and each writing system is unique in its own way. For some languages in the NWT, there is a distinction between the capital glottal stop and the lowercase. Enjoy this lecture, “The Peopling of the Americas and the Dene-Yeniseian Connection” by Dr. Edward Vadja who visited, lived among and studied the very remote Ket people in far northern Russia.
Northern Athabaskan is a geographic sub-grouping of the Athabaskan language family spoken by indigenous peoples in the northern part of North America, particularly in Alaska (Alaskan Athabaskans), the Yukon and the Northwest Northern Athabaskan languages consist of 31 languages that can be divided into seven geographic ity: Dene. An Athabaskan Language Dictionary, "Nuu-wee-ya'" (Our words), has been compiled from many works over the last century and transliterated into the Practical Alphabet. It consists of roughly pages and approximat entries and reflects the dialectical differences of our Language.
Shadows on the Koyukuk: An Alaskan Native’s Life Along the River by Sidney Huntington is a great book to learn more about beliefs and life of Koyukon Athabascan people. Times are changing. We still hunt, fish and gather, but we can get store-bought food in between harvests. The Alaska Native Language Center was established by state legislation in as a center for research and documentation of the twenty Native languages of Alaska. It is internationally known and recognized as the major center in the United States for the study of Eskimo and Northern Athabascan languages.
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Product details Series: Oxford Studies in Anthropological Linguistics (Book 24) Hardcover: pages Publisher: Oxford University Press; 1 edition ( ) Language: English ISBN ISBN Product Dimensions: x x inches Shipping Weight: pounds ( 5/5(1).
Several essays present detailed analysis of verb and sentence structure in Navajo, two are studies of Navajo literacy, another examines Navajo philosophy, and one offers the first study of how children learn the complexities of the Navajo verb.
Anyone interested in Navajo studies or Athabaskan languages will find these essays : Hardcover. The Native American language family called Athabaskan has received increasing attention from linguists and educators.
The linguistic chapters in this volume focus on syntax and semantics, but also involve morphology, phonology, and historical linguistics.
Included is a discussion of whether religion and secular issues can be separated in Navajo classrooms. This book provides a detailed investigation of language revitalization based on more than two years of active participation in local language renewal efforts.
Each chapter focuses Athabaskan language studies book a different dimension, such as spelling and expertise, conversation and social status, family practices, and bureaucratic involvement in local language : Penny Haggarty. The Athabaskan language family stretches from Alaska through northwestern Canada and also appears in the American Southwest and in isolated regions of Washington, Oregon, and California.
Navajo is currently the most widely used with somewhere betw andspeakers. Athapaskan Languages are a large subset of the Na-Dene language family. Wikipedia entry for Athapascan Languages: Very detailed and informative, with links to other resources.; Athapascan bibliography: A General List of Text Resources, from UC Berkeley (Includes resources up to ); A bibliography of the Athapaskan languages / Richard T.
Parr (). Online Dictionary Resources for Alaska Native Languages. Many dictionaries of Alaska Native languages have been scanned are are available as searchable PDF documents. Still others include web-accessible versions. The following is a list of electronic dictionary resources in our collection.
Athabaskan Language Materials Available Offline The Athabaskan Languages: An excellent overview of the syntax, phonology, sociolinguistics and historical linguistics of the Athabaskan language family.
Bibliography Of The Athapascan Languages: Pilling's venerable survey of Athapascan linguistic study. Athabaskan Language Studies: Sixteen essays on Athapaskan linguistics. Word Formation in the Athapaskan Verb: Book on the morphology of verbs in Athabaskan languages.
Susan Paskvan writes the Athabascan Word of the Week column for the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner. The words for J were sołtaanh nezoonh (a good woman) and hunek zoo’ (a good story) in dedication the Mary Beth Smetzer who retired from the Fairbanks Daily Newsminer.
I love how Susan blends stories and background information into teaching the languages. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xv, pages: illustrations, maps ; 24 cm: Contents: Syntax and morphology: Navajo reflections of a general theory of lexical argument structure / Kenneth Hale and Paul Platero --"Psych" verbs in Navajo / Eloise Jelinek and MaryAnn Willie --Quantifiers and the position of noun phrases in Navajo / Margaret Spies and.
The new study, along with the earlier genetic and protein studies and the language analyses, is filling a gap in the archaeological record of Athapaskan migration, Malhi said.
This book provides a detailed investigation of language revitalization based on more than two years of active participation in local language renewal efforts. Each chapter focuses on a different dimension, such as spelling and expertise, conversation and social status, family practices, and bureaucratic involvement in local language choices.
The Athabaskan Languages: Perspectives on a Native American Language Family (Oxford Studies in Anthropological Linguistics, 24) Theodore Fernald, Paul Platero جزئیات بیشتر / دانلود.
Athabaskan (also spelled Athabascan, Athapaskan or Athapascan, and also known as Dene) is a large family of indigenous languages of North America, located in western North America in three areal language groups: Northern, Pacific Coast and Southern (or Apachean).Kari and Potter place the total territory of the 53 Athabaskan languages at 4, square kilometres (1, sq mi).Geographic distribution: Western North America.
ATHABASKAN LANGUAGES AND THE SCHOOLS. FOREWORD. Purpose. This handbook has been designed to assist school districts in providing effective educational services to students from the group of Athabaskan languages.
This is one of three handbooks developed to increase school districts and school personnel's understanding of selected Alaska Native language groups.
Vocabulary Words in the Na-Dene/Athabaskan Language Family These Na-Dene words are not spelled phonetically--each word is spelled according to the orthography of its own language, so if you're not familiar with these languages you will need to follow the links to see how to pronounce them.
Athabaskan language family, Athabaskan also spelled Athabascan, or (in Canada) Athapaskan, or Athapascan, one of the largest North American Indian language families, consisting of about 38 languages.
Speakers of Athabaskan languages often use the same term for a language and its associated ethnic group (similar to the use of ‘English’ for both a language and a people), typically. The Study of Language. An Overview of the Athabaskan Languages. Map1. Distribution of Athabaskan languages Map 2.
Athabaskan languages of Alaska. Historical and Sociocultural Factor. Traditional Forms of Education Oral Literature The Present Condition of Alaskan Athabaskan Languages. There are other Athabascan languages in Canada. And there are two well-known Athabascan languages in the American Southwest: Apache and Navajo.
The word "Athabascan" is used to talk about both the languages and the people who speak (or whose ancestors spoke) that language. The Alaskan Athabascans, Alaskan Athabaskans, Alaskan Athapaskans (Russian: атабаски Аляски, атапаски Аляски) are Alaska Native peoples of the Athabaskan-speaking ethnolinguistic group.
They are the original inhabitants of the interior of Alaska, where they are the oldest, there are eleven groups identified by the languages they speak. Center for Applied Second Language Studies (CASLS) The Center for Applied Second Language Studies (CASLS) at the University of Oregon supports foreign language educators so that they can best serve their students.
Our work integrates technology and research with curriculum, assessment, professional development, and program development.Children writing to grow smart – edition; Children writing to grow smart – edition; Children writing to grow smart – edition.of two Athabaskan languages, Lower Koyukon and Deg Xinag, was provided on pages – A word-list of the Yup’ik and Alutiiq languages was included on pages – The original publication did not contain English translations of the word-lists; these have been newly provided in the present Size: KB.