NOW PUBLISHED IN OPEN ACCESS. All articles published in the
Journal of Greek Linguistics are available in open access from the date of publication. Special introductory Article Processing Charges apply for publication in this journal. For more information see the
Instructions for Authors.
Journal of Greek Linguistics (JGL) is an established (double-blind) peer-reviewed international journal dedicated to the descriptive and theoretical study of the Greek language from its roots in Ancient Greek down to present-day dialects and varieties, including those spoken in Asia Minor, Cyprus, Tsakonia, and the Greek diaspora. It aims to offer a focused outlet for publication of first-class research in Greek Linguistics, broadly construed.
JGL’s goal is not only to reach linguists interested in the Greek language but also to engage the linguistics community and Hellenists more generally. The input to
JGL will thus comprise any topic relevant to Greek linguistics, in the broadest sense, but with some preference given to material with wider relevance to specific subfields within linguistics proper. The intention is therefore on the one hand to encourage discussions and research that illuminate different aspects - theoretical, historical, and descriptive - of general linguistics using Greek data, and on the other hand to offer innovative solutions to problems and issues specific to the description and analysis of the Greek language.
Greek has played a central role in linguistics and the study of language for centuries.
JGL will bring the language into a key position in current debate within Linguistics and related fields.
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Journal of Greek Linguistics can be submitted online through
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Founding Editors: Gaberell Drachman ז״ל
Brian D. Joseph
Editors Dag Trygve Truslew Haug,
University of Oslo, Norway Brian D. Joseph,
The Ohio State University, Ohio, USA Anna Roussou,
University of Patras, Greece
Editorial Board E. Anagnostopoulou,
University of Crete, Greece A. Arvaniti,
University of Kent, UK E.J. Bakker,
Yale University, Connecticut, USA A. Giannakidou,
University of Chicago, Illinois, USA A. Georgakopoulou,
King's College London, UK G. Horrocks,
University of Cambridge, UK P. Pappas,
Simon Fraser University, Canada A. Ralli,
University of Patras, Greece A. Revithiadou,
University of Thessaloniki, Greece M. Sifianou,
University of Athens, Greece P. Trudgill,
'University of Fribourg, Switzerland I. Tsimpli,
University of Thessaloniki, Greece
Researchers in Greek Linguistics, Greek Language, Hellinists, Classicists and general linguists.
Brian D. Joseph (Ph.D. 1978, Harvard University) is Distinguished University Professor of Linguistics and The Kenneth E. Naylor Professor of South Slavic Linguistics at The Ohio State University. He is former editor of
Diachronica and of
Language. He specializes in the linguistics of Greek (from the Mycenaean up through the Modern periods), Albanian, and the Balkans, as well as general historical linguistics. He has authored numerous books and articles in these areas, including:
The Synchrony and Diachrony of the Balkan Infinitive (Cambridge University Press, 1983, reiss.2009).
Dag Haug (PhD 2001, University of Oslo) is Professor of Greek and Latin at the University of Oslo. He specializes in the linguistics of Ancient Greek and Latin, with an emphasis on syntax and semantics, as well as computational approaches to Greek and Latin syntax and semantics. He has published numerous articles in this fields and leads the development of the PROIEL treebank of ancient Indo-European languages.
Anna Roussou (PhD 1994, University College London), is Professor of Linguistics at the University of Patras. Her research is in theoretical linguistics, with particular emphasis on syntax (comparative, diachronic, including also aspects of acquisition and learning) and its interfaces with semantics and morphology. She is the author of the books
Syntactic Change: A minimalist approach to grammaticalization (with Ian Roberts, Cambridge University Press), and
Simpliromatikoi Deiktes (Patakis). Her journal and other publications include papers on various aspects of Greek syntax.