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Authors are cordially invited to submit manuscripts to Dr Sabrina Bendjaballah.
Book reviews should be sent to Dr Jean Lowenstamm.
Editors:
Sabrina Bendjaballah, CNRS & University of Nantes, Nantes, France
Nora Boneh, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel
Lina Choueiri, The American University of Beirut, Beirut, Lebanon
Peter Hallman, Austrian Research Institute for Artificial Intelligence (OFAI), Vienna Austria
Jean Lowenstamm, Paris Diderot University & CNRS, Paris, France

Book Review Editor:
Jean Lowenstamm, Paris Diderot University & CNRS, Paris, France

Editorial Board:
Outi Bat-El, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv, Israel
Elabbas Benmamoun, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina, USA
Hagit Borer, Queen Mary University of London, London, England
François Dell, CNRS & EHESS, Paris, France
Noam Faust, Paris 8 University Vincennes-Saint-Denis, Paris, France
Abdelkader Fassi Fehri, Mohammed V University, Rabat, Morocco
Mara Frascarelli, Roma Tre University, Rome, Italy
Ali Idrissi, University of Qatar, Doha, Qatar
Jacqueline Lecarme, CNRS & Paris Diderot University, Paris, France
Maarten Mous, Leiden University, Leiden, Netherlands
Jean-François Prunet, Kuwait University, Kuwait City, Kuwait
Yael Sharvit, University of California at Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California, USA
Ur Shlonsky, University of Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland
Usama Soltan, Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vermont, USA

In Memoriam:
Edit Doron, ז״ל, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel
Communication & Mass Media Complete
Communication Source
Emerging Sources Citation Index (Web of Science)
Scopus
ERIH PLUS
Linguistic Bibliography
Linguistic Abstracts Online
Specialists in Afroasiatic languages and general linguists.
Sabrina Bendjaballah, Ph.D. (1999) in Linguistics, University of Paris 7, is researcher at the Laboratoire de Linguistique de Nantes (CNRS & University of Nantes). She has published on the phonology and morphology of Afroasiatic languages, in particular Berber, Modern South Arabian and Somali.
Nora Boneh, Ph.D (2003), Université Paris 8 Vincennes-Saint Denis, is an Associate Professor in the Linguistic Department at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Her research topics include the study of the linguistic manifestation of conceptual categories such as temporality, possession, and causation; within this exploration, particular attention is given to complex verb constructions and to argument realization and the syntax of ditransitive verbs and datival arguments. Lina Choueiri, PhD (2002), University of Southern California, Los Angeles, is Associate Professor of Linguistics at the American University of Beirut. She has published on various topics in the syntax of Arabic varieties.
Peter Hallman, Ph.D. (2000), University of California, Los Angeles, is a researcher in syntax, semantics and morphology at the Austrian Research Institute for Artificial Intelligence. His research focuses on universals in natural language, primarily in the interface between syntax and semantics in the areas of tense, quantification, and degree constructions, with a longstanding focus on Arabic and its varieties.
Jean Lowenstamm, Ph.D. (1979) in Linguistics, University of Massachusetts, is professor of Linguistics at Université de Paris & CNRS. He has published on the phonology and morphology of various Semitic languages.

Brill's Journal of Afroasiatic Languages and Linguistics

Editors:
Sabrina Bendjaballah
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Nora Boneh
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Lina Choueiri
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Peter Hallman
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Jean Lowenstamm
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Brill’s Journal of Afroasiatic Languages and Linguistics is a new peer-reviewed international forum devoted to the descriptive and theoretical study of Afroasiatic languages. The territory of the Afroasiatic family spans a vast area to the South of the Mediterranean, extending from the Atlantic Ocean to the Middle East and reaching deep into the heart of Africa. Some of the Afroasiatic languages have been studied for centuries, while others still remain partially or entirely undocumented.

In the course of the second half of the 20th century, the constantly increasing qualitative and quantitative contribution of Afroasiatic languages to the elaboration of linguistic theory has met with considerable attention from the linguistic community. The Journal seeks top-level contributions in phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, comparative and historical linguistics. Its target audience comprises specialists in Afroasiatic languages and general linguists.The online edition offers the option to include sound and video files as well as other datafiles.
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  • Online only €98.00$113.00
  • Print Only €98.00$113.00
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An acoustic study on Hebrew read sentences
A Cardiff Grammar approach
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