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Brian D. Joseph

Abstract

I explore here how aware speakers are of the history of their language as they use it and how aware of typology they are. I advocate for a speaker-oriented viewpoint and argue ultimately that speakers know little to nothing about language history and less about typology, and yet they behave in ways that essentially create typology and history. I offer a number of examples, mainly from Sanskrit and Greek, covering sound change and grammatical change and discuss issues regarding naturalness, gradualness, and social indexing.

Open Access

From the editors

Some self-examination, once again

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou

Open Access

From the Editors

JGL Moving to Open Access

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou

Open Access

From the Editors

Open Access 2.0

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou

Open Access

From the editors

Among our goals

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou

Open Access

From the Editors

Briefly put

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou

Open Access

Dag T.T. Haug, Brian D. Joseph and Anna Roussou