Article published in:
Vol. 36:4 (2019) ► pp. 584612


Alonso, Maria Angeles, Angel Fernandez & Emiliano Diez
2011Oral frequency norms for 67,979 Spanish words. Behavior Research 43. 449–458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Altmann, Eduardo G., Zakary L. Whichard & Adilson E. Motter
2013Identifying trends in word frequency dynamics. Journal of Statistical Physics 151(1). 277–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Atkinson, Quentin D. & Russell D. Gray
2005Curious parallels and curious connections-phylogenetic thinking in biology and historical linguistics. Systematic Biology 54(4). 513–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006aAre accurate dates an intractable problem for historical linguistics? In Carl P. Lipo, Michael J. O’Brien, Mark Collard & Stephen J. Shennan (eds.), Mapping our ancestors: Phylogenetic methods in anthropology and prehistory, 269–296. Chicago: Aldine.Google Scholar
2006bHow old is the Indo-European language family? Illumination or more moths to the flame? In Peter Forster & Colin Renfrew (eds.), Phylogenetic methods and the prehistory of languages, 91–109. Cambridge, UK: The McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.Google Scholar
Atkinson, Quentin D., Andrew M. Meade, Chris Venditti, Simon J. Greenhill & Mark Pagel
2008Languages evolve in punctuational bursts. Science 319(5863). 588.Google Scholar
Atkinson, Quentin D., Geoff Nicholls, David Welch & Russell D. Gray
2005From words to dates: Water into wine, mathemagic or phylogenetic inference? Transactions of the Philological Society 103(2). 93–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Babiniotis, George
1998Dictionary of Modern Greek [Leksiko tis Neas Elinikis Glosas]. Athens: Kentro Leksikologias.Google Scholar
Baxter, Gareth J., Richard A. Blythe, William Croft & Alan J. McKane
2009Modeling language change: An evaluation of Trudgill’s theory of the emergence of New Zealand English. Language Variation and Change 21(2). 257–296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas
1993Representativeness in corpus design. Literary and Linguistic Computing 8(4). 243–257. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bowern, Claire & Quentin D. Atkinson
2012Computational phylogenetics and the internal structure of Pama-Nyungan. Language 88(4). 817–845. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bowern, Claire, Patience Epps, Russell Gray, Jane Hill, Keith Hunley, Patrick McConvell & Jason Zentz
2011Does lateral transmission obscure inheritance in hunter-gatherer languages? PLOS ONE 6(9). 1–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boyd-Bowman, Peter
1954From Latin to Romance in sound charts. Kalamazoo: Kalamazoo College Press.Google Scholar
Bush, Nathan
2001Frequency effects and word-boundary palatalization in English. In J. Bybee & P. Hopper (eds.), Frequency and the emergence of linguistic structure, 255–280. Amsterdam, NL: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 608 ]
Bybee, Joan
2002Word frequency and context of use in the lexical diffusion of phonetically conditioned sound change. Language Variation and Change 14. 261–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006From usage to grammar: The mind’s response to repetition. Language 82(4). 711–733. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan & Joanne Scheibman
1999The effect of usage on degrees of constituency: The reduction of don’t in English. Linguistics 27(4). 575–596.Google Scholar
Bybee, Joan & Sandra Thompson
1997Three frequency effects in syntax. In Proceedings of the twenty-third annual meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society: General session and parasession on pragmatics and grammatical structure, 378–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan L.
1985Typological studies in language: Morphology: A study of the relation between meaning and form. Amsterdam, NL: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011Markedness: Iconicity, economy, and frequency. In Jae Jung Song (ed.), The handbook of linguistic typology, 131–147. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2017Grammatical and lexical factors in sound change: A usage-based approach. Language Variation and Change 29. 273–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Calude, Andreea S. & Mark Pagel
2011How do we use language? Shared patterns in the frequency of word use across 17 world languages. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences 366(1567). 1101–1107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, Lyle
2004Historical linguistics: An introduction, 2nd edn. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Crane, Gregory R.
1987–2016Perseus digital library. http://​www​.perseus​.tufts​.edu
Croft, William
2000Explaining language change: An evolutionary approach. Harlow: Pearson Longman.Google Scholar
2008Evolutionary linguistics. Annual Review of Anthropology 37. 219–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, Mark E.
2002Corpus del Español: 100 million words, 1200s-1900s. http://​www​.corpusdelespanol​.org
Dunn, Michael, Stephen C. Levinson, Eva Lindström, Ger Reesink & Angela Terrill
2008Structural phylogeny in historical linguistics: Methodological explorations applied in Island Melanesia. Language 84(4). 710–759. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dyen, Isidore, Joseph B. Kruskal & Paul Black
1992An Indoeuropean classification: A lexicostatistical experiment. Transactions of the American Philosophical Society 82(5). 1–132. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fitch, W. Tecumseh
2008Co-evolution of phylogeny and glossogeny: There is no ‘logical problem of language evolution’. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31(5). 521–522. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fosler-Lussier, Eric & Nelson Morgan
1999Effects of speaking rate and word frequency on pronunciation in conversational speech. Speech Communication 29. 137–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gómez de Silva, Guido
1985Elsevier’s concise Spanish etymological dictionary. Amsterdam u.a: Elsevier.Google Scholar
[ p. 609 ]
Gray, Russell D. & Quentin D. Atkinson
2003Language-tree divergence times support the Anatolian theory of Indo-European origin. Nature 426. 435–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gregory, Morgan L., W. D. Raymond, Alan Bell, Eric Fosler-Lussier & Daniel Jurafsky
1999The effects of collocational strength and contextual predictability in lexical production. In Proceedings of the 35th meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society, 151–166. Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
Hare, Mary & Jeffrey L. Elman
1995Learning and morphological change. Cognition 56(1). 61–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haspelmath, Martin & Uri Tadmor
2009The loanword typology project and the world loanword database. In Martin Haspelmath & Uri Tadmor (eds.), Loanwords in the world’s languages: A comparative handbook, 1–34. Berlin/Boston: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer
2001Lexical frequency in morphology: Is everything relative? Linguistics 39(6). 1041. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer & Paul Foulkes
2016The evolution of medial /t/ over real and remembered time. Language 92(2). 298–330. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hooper, Joan
1976Word frequency in lexical diffusion and the source of morphophonological change. In William M. Christie Jr. (ed.), Current progress in historical linguistics, Amsterdam, NL: North Holland.Google Scholar
Horrocks, Geoffrey C.
2010Greek: A history of the language and its speakers, 2nd edn. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1999–2009Hellenic national corpus (HNC). Institute for Language and Speech Processing, Web Version 3.0, http://​hnc​.ilsp​.gr, (accessed March 4 2015).
Kaiser, Mark & Vitaly Shevoroshkin
1988Nostratic. Annual Review of Anthropology 17. 309–329. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keller, Daniela Barbara & Jörg Schultz
2013Connectivity, not frequency, determines the fate of a morpheme. PLoS ONE 8(7). 1–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Key, Mary Ritchie & Bernard Comrie
2015Intercontinental Dictionary Series. https://​ids​.clld​.org/
Krug, Manfred G.
1998String frequency: A cognitive motivating factor in coalescence, language processing, and linguistic change. Journal of English Linguistics 26. 286–320. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey, Paul Rayson & Wilson Andrew
2001Word frequencies in written and spoken english: Based on the British National Corpus. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Lieberman, Erez, Jean-Baptiste Michel, Joe Jackson, Tina Tang & Martin A. Nowak
2007Quantifying the evolutionary dynamics of language. Nature 449(7163). 713–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McMahon, April, Paul Heggarty, Robert McMahon & Natalia Slaska
2005Swadesh sublists and the benefits of borrowing: An Andean case study. Transactions of the Philological Society 103(2). 147–170. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McMahon, April & Robert McMahon
2003Finding families: Quantitative methods in language classification. Transactions of the Philological Society 101(1). 7–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McMahon, April. & Robert McMahon
2005Language classification by numbers. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
[ p. 610 ]
McMahon, April & Robert McMahon
2008Genetics, historical linguistics and language variation. Language and Linguistics Compass 2(2). 264–288.Google Scholar
Mendeloff, Henry
1969A manual of comparative Romance linguistics: Phonology and morphology. Washington: Catholic University of America Press.Google Scholar
Nakhleh, Luay, Don Ringe & Tandy Warnow
2005Perfect phylogenetic networks: A new methodology for reconstructing the evolutionary history of natural languages. Language 81(2). 382–420. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nelson-Sathi, Shijulal, Johann-Mattis List, Hans Geisler, Heiner Fangerau, Russell D. Gray, William Martin & Tal Dagan
2011Networks uncover hidden lexical borrowing in Indo-European language evolution. Proceedings: Biological Sciences 278(1713). 1794–1803.Google Scholar
Nettle, Daniel
2007Review of Ritt, Nikolaus. 2004. Selfish sounds and linguistic evolution: A Darwinian approach to language change. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Journal of Linguistics 43(2). 482–486.Google Scholar
1992Switchboard corpus: Recorded telephone conversations. National Institute of Standards and Technology Speech Disc 9–1 to 9–25.Google Scholar
Pagel, Mark, Quentin D. Atkinson & Andrew Meade
2007Frequency of word-use predicts rates of lexical evolution throughout Indo-European history. Nature 449. 717–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pagel, Mark, Quentin D. Atkinson, Andreea S. Calude & Andrew Meade
2013Ultraconserved words point to deep language ancestry across Eurasia. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 110(21). 8471–8476. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pappas, Panayiotis A. & Arne O. Mooers
2011Phylogenetic methods in historical linguistics: Greek as a case study. Journal of Greek Linguistics 11(2). 198–220. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Phillips, Betty S.
1984Word frequency and the actuation of sound change. Language 60(2). 320–342. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1994Southern English glide deletion. American Speech 69(2). 115–127. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2001Lexical diffusion, lexical frequency, and lexical analysis. In Joan Bybee & Paul J. Hopper (eds.), Frequency and the emergence of linguistic structure, 123–136. Amsterdam, NL: John Bejamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006Word frequency and lexical diffusion. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pluymaekers, Mark, Mirjam Ernestus & R. Harald Baayen
2005Lexical frequency and acoustic reduction in spoken Dutch. Acoustical Society of America 2561–2569. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polinsky, Maria & Ezra Van Everbroeck
2003Development of gender classifications: Modeling the historical change from Latin to French. Language 79(2). 356–390. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Renfrew, Colin & David Nettle
(eds.) 1999Nostratic: Examining a linguistic macrofamily. Cambridge, UK: The McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.Google Scholar
Ringe, Don, Tandy Warnow & Ann Taylor
2002Indo-European and computational cladistics. Transactions of the Philological Society 100. 59–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schuchardt, Hugo
1972[1885]On sound laws: Against the Neogrammarians. In Theo Vennemann & Terence H. Wilbur (eds.), Schuchardt, the Neogrammarians, and the transformational theory of phonological change, 39–72. Frankfurt: Athenaum.Google Scholar
[ p. 611 ]
Sharoff, Serge
2005Methods and tools for development of the Russian Reference Corpus. In Andrew Wilson, Dawn Archer & Paul Rayson (eds.), Corpus linguistics around the world, 167–180. Amsterdam, NL: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Swadesh, Morris
1952Lexico-statistic dating of prehistoric ethnic contacts: With special reference to North American Indians and Eskimos. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 96(4). 452–463.Google Scholar
Tiersma, Peter M.
1982Local and general markedness. Language 58(4). 832–849. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wang, William S.-Y.
(ed) 1977The lexicon in phonological change. The Hague, NL: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Woods, M. J.
2001Spanish word frequency: A historical surprise. Computers and the Humanities 35(2). 231–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zipf, George K.
1929Relative frequency as a determinant of phonetic change. Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 40. 1–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 612 ]