A Bibliography of South African Languages, 2008-2017

With an Introduction by Menán du Plessis

This concise bibliography on South-African Languages and Linguistics was compiled on the occasion of the 20th International Congress of Linguists in Cape Town, South Africa, July 2018. The selection of titles is drawn from the Linguistic Bibliography and gives an overview of scholarship on South African language studies over the past 10 years. The introduction written by Menán du Plessis (Stellenbosch University) discusses the most recent developments in the field.
The Linguistic Bibliography is compiled under the editorial management of Eline van der Veken, René Genis and Anne Aarssen in Leiden, The Netherlands.
Linguistic Bibliography Online is the most comprehensive bibliography for scholarship on languages and theoretical linguistics available. Updated monthly with a total of more than 20,000 records annually, it enables users to trace recent publications and provides overviews of older material.
For more information on Linguistic Bibliography and Linguistic Bibliography Online, please visit brill.com/lbo and linguisticbibliography.com.

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Table of contents

Introduction
Structure of references
Periodicals
Abbreviationsli
Become a contributor to the Linguistic Bibliographylii

General works
 3. Conferences, workshops, meetings
 4. Festschriften and miscellanies
 4.1. Festschriften

General linguistics and related disciplines
 0.2. History of linguistics, biographical data, organizations
 0.2.1. Western traditions
 0.2.1.6. Nineteenth century
 0.2.1.7. Twentieth century
 0.2.1.8. Twenty-first century
 0.2.3. Biographical data
 0.3. Linguistic theory and methodology
 0.6. Applied linguistics
 1. Phonetics and phonology
 1.1. Phonetics
 1.1.1. Articulatory phonetics
 1.1.3. Auditory phonetics
 1.2. Phonology
 1.2.1. Suprasegmental phonology (prosody)  2. Grammar, morphosyntax
 2.2. Syntax
 3. Lexicon (lexicology and lexicography)  3.2. Lexicography
 3.2.2. Plurilingual lexicography
 3.5. Phraseology, paroemiology
 4. Semantics and pragmatics
 4.2. Pragmatics, discourse analysis and text grammar
 9. Psycholinguistics, language acquisition and neurolinguistics
 9.3. Language acquisition
 9.3.1. First language acquisition, child language
 9.3.1.1. First language acquisition by pre-school children
 9.4. Neurolinguistics and language disorders
 9.4.2. Language disorders
 9.4.2.1. Disorders of language development
 10. Sociolinguistics and dialectology
 10.1. Sociolinguistics
 10.1.1. Language attitudes and social identity
 10.1.2. Language policy and language planning
 10.2. Multilingualism, language contact
 10.2.1. Multilingualism
 10.2.3. Language contact
 11. Comparative linguistics
 11.1. Historical linguistics and language change
 13. Onomastics
 13.2. Toponymy
 13.3. Name studies other than anthroponymy and toponymy

Indo-European languages
 3. Indo-Iranian
 3.1. Indo-Aryan (Indic)  3.1.3. Modern Indo-Aryan
 3.1.3.5. Southern Indo-Aryan (Marathi)  9. Greek
 9.3. Modern Greek
 11. Romance
 11.3. Gallo-Romance
 11.3.2. French
 11.3.2.3. Modern French
 14. Germanic
 14.3. West Germanic
 14.3.1. German
 14.3.1.1. High German
 14.3.1.1.4. New High German
 14.3.2. Dutch
 14.3.2.3. Modern Dutch
 14.3.3. Afrikaans
 14.3.5. English
 14.3.5.4. Modern English

Languages of Mainland Southeast Asia
 1. Sino-Tibetan
 1.2. Sinitic (Chinese)  1.2.2. Modern Chinese

Languages of Sub-Saharan Africa
 1. Niger-Congo (Niger-Kordofanian)  1.7. Benue-Congo
 1.7.1. Bantu
 3. Khoisan

Pidgins and Creoles
 1. Romance lexifier pidgins and creoles
 2. English lexifier pidgins and creoles
 3. Pidgins and creoles with lexifiers other than Romance and English

Sign languages
 2. Individual sign languages (except ASL) Index of names
Index of languages
Index of subjects