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Intro -- Preface -- Publications of Madison S. Beeler -- List of Contributors -- American Indian studies -- Ethnosemantics of the dream helper in south-central California -- Chimariko placenames and the boundaries of Chimariko territory -- An 'Indo European' type paradigm in Proto Eastern Miwok -- Consequential verbs in the Northern Iroquoian languages and elsewhere -- The "old time" Chunut count -- Some Yokuts-Maidun comparisons -- Notes on Karok internal reconstruction -- Patterns of derivational affixation in the Spanish dialect of the last Rumsen speakers -- Washo bipartite verb stems -- Pre-Columbian borrowing involving Huastec -- Northern Chumash numerals -- Yuman numerals -- How languages die: A social history of unstable bilingualism among the Eastern Pomo -- Preaspirated consonants in Central Numic -- Renewal in Numic color systems -- Rumsen II: An evaluation of reconstitution -- Ukiah: Yokaya -- Nonimmediate as a semantic unit in Delaware -- Two plus two makes two -- The non-genetic relationship of Wappo and Yuki -- English and Spanish loanwords in Wintu -- Two systems of Cahuilla kinship expressions: labeling and descriptive -- Rumsen derivation -- Shasta and Konomihu -- Indoeuropean studies -- Greek βούλομαι: Etymology and evolution -- The dönsk tunga in Early Medieval Normandy: a note -- The present participle again - some observations based on an Old Norse text -- Extension versus convergence in the North Germanic verb -- Sanskrit bhōgin- 'wealthy' → 'village headman -- fisherman, palanquin-bearer' -- Diphthongs in Old English -- Albanian është -- On the origin of the 3rd sg. -r in Old Norse -- Indo-European themes in Homer -- The nominative singular of n-stems in Germanic -- The unethical dative -- Definite default in Old Icelandic -- August Friedrich Pott as a pioneer of Romance linguistics.
The syntax of Old Russian mĭněti (sja) -- Notker's "Anlautgesetz" and generative phonology -- An exception to Old High German umlaut -- The etymon of snake, snail, and sneak in the light of Indo-Iranian -- Indo-European, Classical Armenian, and Modern Armenian -- The Venetic r-forms in a comparative perspective -- OInd. máhi : Gk. méga 'great' reconsidered.
The series publishes state-of-the-art work on core areas of linguistics across theoretical frameworks as well as studies that provide new insights by building bridges to neighbouring fields such as neuroscience and cognitive science. The series considers itself a forum for cutting-edge research based on solid empirical data on language in its various manifestations, including sign languages. It regards linguistic variation in its synchronic and diachronic dimensions as well as in its social contexts as important sources of insight for a better understanding of the design of linguistic systems and the ecology and evolution of language.
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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.