Search Results

William L. Merrill

Introduction The Uto-Aztecan language family comprises thirty languages that, at the time of initial European contacts, were spoken from Central America to just north of the Great Basin of western North America (Fig. 1). A number of other languages, now extinct, may also have been Uto-Aztecan

Jason D. Haugen and Michael Everdell

which is well-known to have relatively robust attestations of suppletive morphology: Uto-Aztecan ( UA ). Verbal suppletion, which in this family (and perhaps universally; see Harley et al., forthcoming, and Section 2.2 below) indicates number agreement with the objects of transitive verbs and the

Armin W. Geertz

Uto-Aztecan studies: A discussion Structural elements in Uto-Aztecan mythology: Hopi gender and cosmology ARMIN W. GEERTZ Abstract This article grew out of participation in the Workshop on Uto-Aztecan Reli- gions and Cosmologies. The goal of the workshop was to explore similarities and

Jane H. Hill

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2012 DOI: 10.1163/221058212X643978 Language Dynamics and Change 1 (2011) 241–278 Subgrouping in Uto-Aztecan Jane H. Hill School of Anthropology, University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona 85721-0030, U.S.A. Abstract The classical

Armin W. Geertz

On Uto-Aztecan studies: A reply to William L. Merrill ARMIN W. GEERTZ I wish to thank MTSR for providing a context for conversations on the Uto- Aztecan project. This project may have potential interest to the general study of religion because using a language family other than Indo-European as

William L. Merrill

Uto-Aztecan religions and cosmologies: Reflections on a research project in response to Armin W. Geertz WILLIAM L. MERRILL The study of religion, like the study of culture in general, moves between the search for human universals and the in-depth investigation of particular cases. Shifting

Fany Muchembled and Albert Alvarez Gonzalez

changement phonétique du PUA * k à č en cora est attesté par Stubbs ( ). (18) Fidél pán pú=tʸí ča’ɨ Fidel pain S=O.NO.SPEC avoir «Fidel a du pain.» (cora ; Casad, 1984 : 188) Fusion CLASIF + OBL > Avoir : Les langues papago et †névomé montrent, respectivement

Edited by David Beck, Mily Crevels, Hein van der Voort and Roberto Zavala

This peer-reviewed book series offers an international forum for high-quality scholarly studies on the indigenous languages of South, Central and North America, including the Arctic. Around 1,000 genealogically and typologically very diverse languages are spoken in this immense region. Due to ecological and cultural pressure this treasure trove of languages is often highly endangered with extinction, hence the urgency of its preservation and study. The publications in this series will concern both descriptive and analytical work on American indigenous languages, and include handbooks, language surveys, grammatical descriptions and theoretical, historical, areal and typological monographs or particularly well-organized edited volumes with a central theme. Even though the scope of the series is international, authors are encouraged to write in English to reach as large as possible a readership.

The series published an average of two volumes per year over the last 5 years.

Jeff Good and Søren Wichmann

landscape. Its pages have also contained articles focusing on a wide range of language families and groups, such as Uto-Aztecan (Hill, 2011), Alor-Pantar (Robinson and Holton, 2012), Chinese (List et al., 2014), non-Bantu languages of southern Africa (Güldemann and Loughnane, 2012), and Indo

. We also look at common features between the Japanese toritate particles and French paradigmatic adverbials, and their differences. Fany Muchembled & Albert Alvarez Gonzalez : Prédication Possessive en langues uto-aztèques du Sud [Predicative Possession in Southern Uto- Aztecan languages] (p. 131