Become a Contributor to the Linguistic Bibliography
The editorial team is looking for specialists who would like to contribute to the Linguistic Bibliography by gathering and compiling bibliographical references in their field of expertise. If you are interested in joining the Linguistic Bibliography, please contact the editors via firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Linguistic Bibliography, published in annual print volumes and online, is a collection of detailed bibliographical descriptions of linguistic publications on general and language-specific theoretical linguistics. While the bibliography aims to cover all languages of the world, particular attention is given to the inclusion of publications on endangered and lesser-studied languages. Publications in any language are collected, analyzed and annotated (using a state-of-the-art system of subject and language keywords) by an international team of linguists and contributors from all over the world.
Short task description
- Locating new, quality publications (books, articles, reviews);
- Gathering basic metadata, e.g. author, title, publisher, page numbers, etc.;
- Annotating the references by adding linguistic keywords, and if needed, an English title translation and notes;
- Adding the data to the database using our online content management system;
- Proofreading the section(s) of your field for the annual print volume.
- Free access to Linguistic Bibliography Online, the searchable online database containing more than 430,000 bibliographical references to books and articles on linguistics.
- Expand the bibliographical record of your subject area and help disseminate important publications to linguists worldwide.
- Make sure that your own publications and those of colleagues within your field are included in the online database and the annual print volume.
- Contributors are eligible for a small fee and a 30% author discount on Brill publications.
- Data entry occurs through an online content management system accessible anytime, anywhere.
- Asianic and Mediterranean languages
- Austronesian, Papuan and Australian
- Balkan linguistics
- Hmong-Mien (Miao-Yao)
- Indo-Aryan (Indic)
- Indonesian (Bahasa)
- North Germanic (Scandinavian)
- Pidgins and Creoles
- Siberian languages
- Sign languages
For more information, please visit Linguistic Bibliography Online.