Beyond ‘Khoisan’

Historical relations in the Kalahari Basin

Editors
| Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin & Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology Leipzig
| Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin & Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology Leipzig
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027248497 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027269928 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
Greenberg’s (1954) concept of a ‘Khoisan’ language family, while heartily embraced by non-specialists, has been harshly criticized by linguists working on these languages. Evidence for Greenberg's hypothesis has proved to be seriously insufficient and little progress has been made in the intervening years in substantiating his claim by means of the standard comparative method. This volume goes beyond “Khoisan” in the linguistic sense by exploring a more complex history that includes multiple and widespread events of language contact in southern Africa epitomized in the areal concept ‘Kalahari Basin’. The papers contained herein present new data on languages from all three relevant lineages, Tuu, Kx’a and Khoe-Kwadi, complemented by non-linguistic research from molecular and cultural anthropology. A recurrent theme is to disentangle genealogical and areal historical relations — a major challenge for historical linguistics in general. The multi-disciplinary approach reflected in this volume strengthens the hypothesis that Greenberg’s “Southern African Khoisan” is better explained in terms of complex linguistic, cultural and genetic convergence.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 330]  2014.  xii, 331 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Foreword and acknowledgments
ix–x
Abbreviations
xi–xii
‘Khoisan’ linguistic classification today
Tom Güldemann
1–40
PART I. Cross-areal perspectives
Molecular anthropological perspectives on the Kalahari Basin area
Brigitte Pakendorf
45–68
‘Khoisan’ sibling terminologies in historical perspective: A combined anthropological, linguistic and phylogenetic comparative approach
Gertrud Boden, Tom Güldemann and Fiona Jordan
69–102
Clicks, prosodies and Khoisan
Edward D. Elderkin
103–124
PART II. The Khoe-Kwadi family
Verb serialisation in northern dialects of Khoekhoegowab: Convergence or divergence?
Wilfrid Haacke
125–152
Areal and inherited aspects of compound verbs in Khoekhoe
Christian J. Rapold
153–180
PART III. The Kx’a family
Demonstrative and relative constructions in Ju: A diachronic account
Florian Lionnet
181–209
N!aqriaxe (ǂ’Amkoe) spatial terms from a genealogical and areal perspective
Linda Gerlach and Falko Berthold
209–232
ǂ’Amkoe body part terminology in comparative perspective
Bonny Sands and Henry Honken
233–256
PART IV. The Tuu family
The Lower Nossob varieties of Tuu: !Ui, Taa or neither?
Tom Güldemann
257–282
Towards a genealogical classification of Taa dialects
Christfried Naumann
283–302
Master list of references
303–324
Language (group) index
325–329
Subject index
329–331
“This well-designed and data-rich book is a most welcome addition to the literature, and will undoubtedly stimulate a vibrant debate. [...] [T]he book may become a catalyst for a new phase of informed and progressive multidisciplinary research touching on the pre-colonial past of southern Africa.”
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Subjects
BIC Subject: CFF – Historical & comparative linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2014013841