Article published in:
Understanding language genealogy: Alternatives to the tree model
Edited by Siva Kalyan, Alexandre François and Harald Hammarström
[Journal of Historical Linguistics 9:1] 2019
► pp. 92127
Bowern, Claire
2013Relatedness as a Factor in Language Contact. Journal of Language Contact 6:2.411–432. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, Eric W.
2017Otomanguean Historical Linguistics: Exploring the Subgroups. Language and Linguistics Compass 11:7.e12244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Daniels, Don
2010aA Preliminary Phonological History of the Sogeram Languages of Papua New Guinea. Oceanic Linguistics 49:1.163–193. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010bThe Position of Manat Within the Sogeram Family. Talk presented at the Australian National University, Canberra, Australia, 2010.
2014Complex Coordination in Diachrony: Two Sogeram Case Studies. Diachronica 31:3.379–406. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015A Reconstruction of Proto-Sogeram: Phonology, Lexicon, and Morphosyntax. University of California, Santa Barbara PhD dissertation.Google Scholar
2016Magɨ: An Undocumented Language of Papua New Guinea. Oceanic Linguistics 55:1.199–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017aA Method for Mitigating the Problem of Borrowing in Syntactic Reconstruction. Studies in Language 41:3.577–614. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017bGants is a Sogeram Language. Language and Linguistics in Melanesia 351.82–93.Google Scholar
DeLancey, Scott
2015The Historical Dynamics of Morphological Complexity in Trans-Himalayan. Linguistic Discovery 13:2.60–79. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Epps, Patience
2013Inheritance, Calquing, or Independent Innovation? Reconstructing Morphological Complexity in Amazonian Numerals. Journal of Language Contact 6:2.329–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fedden, Sebastian, Dunstan Brown, Greville Corbett, Gary Holton, Marian Klamer, Laura C. Robinson & Antoinette Schapper
2013Conditions on Pronominal Marking in the Alor-Pantar Languages. Linguistics 51:1.33–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foley, William A.
2017The Languages of the Sepik-Ramu Basin and Environs. In Bill Palmer, ed., 197–432.Google Scholar
François, Alexandre
2005Unraveling the History of the Vowels of Seventeen Northern Vanuatu Languages. Oceanic Linguistics 44:2.443–504. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011Social Ecology and Language History in the Northern Vanuatu Linkage: A Tale of Divergence and Convergence. Journal of Historical Linguistics 1:2.175–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012The Dynamics of Linguistic Diversity: Egalitarian Multilingualism and Power Imbalance Among Northern Vanuatu Languages. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 2012:214.85–110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013Shadows of Bygone Lives: The Histories of Spiritual Words in Northern Vanuatu. Lexical and Structural Etymology: Beyond Word Histories ed. by Robert Mailhammer, 185–244. (= Studies in Language Change, 11.) Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Trees, Waves and Linkages: Models of Language Diversification. The Routledge Handbook of Historical Linguistics ed. by Claire Bowern & Bethwyn Evans, 161–189. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Geraghty, Paul
1983The History of the Fijian Languages. (= Oceanic Linguistics, Special Publication 19.) Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.Google Scholar
Harris, Kyle
1990Nend Grammar Essentials. Two Grammatical Studies ed. by John R. Roberts, 73–156. (= Data Papers on Papua New Guinea Languages, 37.) Ukarumpa: Summer Institute of Linguistics.Google Scholar
Heuvel, Wilco van den & Sebastian Fedden
2014Greater Awyu and Greater Ok: Inheritance or Contact? Oceanic Linguistics 53:1.1–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kalyan, Siva & Alexandre François
2018Freeing the Comparative Method from the tree model: A framework for Historical Glottometry. In Ritsuko Kikusawa & Lawrence Reid (eds), Let’s talk about trees: Genetic Relationships of Languages and Their Phylogenic Representation (Senri Ethnological Studies, 98). Ōsaka: National Museum of Ethnology. 59–89.Google Scholar
Korn, Agnes
2016A Partial Tree of Central Iranian: A New Look at Iranian Subphyla. Indogermanische Forschungen 121:1.401–434. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Loughnane, Robyn & Sebastian Fedden
2011Is Oksapmin Ok? A Study of the Genetic Relationship Between Oksapmin and the Ok Languages. Australian Journal of Linguistics 31:1.1–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matisoff, James A.
2002Genetic Versus Contact Relationship: Prosodic Diffusibility in South-East Asian Languages. Areal Diffusion and Genetic Inheritance: Problems in Comparative Linguistics ed. by Alexandra Y. Aikhenvald & R. M. W. Dixon, 291–327. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Nichols, Johanna
1996The Comparative Method as Heuristic. The Comparative Method Reviewed: Regularity and Irregularity in Language Change ed. by Mark Durie & Malcolm Ross, 39–71. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Palmer, Bill
ed. 2018The Languages and Linguistics of the New Guinea Area: A Comprehensive Guide. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pawley, Andrew
1999Chasing Rainbows: Implications of the Rapid Dispersal of Austronesian Languages for Subgrouping and Reconstruction. Selected Papers from the 8th International Conference in Austronesian Linguistics ed. by Elizabeth Zeitoun & Paul Jen-kuei Li, 95–138. Taipei: Academica Sinica.Google Scholar
2005The Chequered Career of the Trans New Guinea Hypothesis: Recent Research and Its Implications. In Andrew Pawley, Robert Attenborough, Jack Golson & Robin Hide, eds., 67–107.Google Scholar
2006Madang Languages. Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, Vol. 71 ed. by Keith Brown, 429–432. Boston: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pawley, Andrew, Robert Attenborough, Jack Golson & Robin Hide
eds. 2005Papuan Pasts: Cultural, Linguistic and Biological Histories of Papuan-speaking Peoples. Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
Pawley, Andrew & Harald Hammarström
2017The Trans New Guinea Family. In Bill Palmer, ed., 21–196.Google Scholar
Pelkey, Jamin
2015Reconstructing Phylogeny from Linkage Diffusion: Evidence for Cladistic Hinge Variation. Diachronica 32:3.397–433. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ross, Malcolm
1988Proto Oceanic and the Austronesian Languages of Western Melanesia. (= Pacific Linguistics C, 98.) Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
1997Social Networks and Kinds of Speech-Community Event. Archaeology and Language I: Theoretical and Methodological Orientations ed. by Roger Blench & Matthew Spriggs, 209–261. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2005Pronouns as a Preliminary Diagnostic for Grouping Papuan Languages. In Andrew Pawley, Robert Attenborough, Jack Golson & Robin Hide, eds., 15–65.Google Scholar
2015The Argument Indexing of Early Austronesian Verbs: A Reconstructional Myth? Historical Linguistics 2013: Selected Papers from the 21st International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Oslo, 5–9 August 2013 ed. by Dag T. T. Haug, 257–279. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sarvasy, Hannah
2014Four Finisterre-Huon Languages: An Introduction. STUF – Language Typology and Universals 67:3.275–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schleicher, August
1853Die ersten Spaltungen des indogermanischen Urvolkes. Allgemeine Monatsschrift für Wissenschaft und Literatur, 786–787.Google Scholar
Schmidt, Johannes
1872Die Verwandtschaftsverhältnisse der indogermanischen Sprachen. Weimar: Hermann Böhlau.Google Scholar
Wade, Martha
1991An Overview of the Culture of the Apalɨ Speaking People. Ms, Pioneer Bible Translators.Google Scholar
1993Language Convergence or Divergence: The Case of the Apalɨ (Emerum) Language. Language and Linguistics in Melanesia 241.73–93.Google Scholar
1997Switch Reference and Control in Apalɨ. Language and Linguistics in Melanesia 281.1–16.Google Scholar
Willis, David
2011Reconstructing Last Week’s Weather: Syntactic Reconstruction and Brythonic Free Relatives. Journal of Linguistics 47:2.407–446. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Z’graggen, John A.
1971Classificatory and Typological Studies in Languages of the Madang District. (= Pacific Linguistics C, 19.) Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
1975aThe Languages of the Madang District, Papua New Guinea. (= Pacific Linguistics B, 41.) Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
1975bThe Madang-Adelbert Range Subphylum. Papuan Languages and the New Guinea Linguistic Scene ed. by Stephen A. Wurm, 569–612. (= Pacific Linguistics C, 38.) Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
1980A Comparative Word List of the Southern Adelbert Range Languages, Madang Province, Papua New Guinea. (= Pacific Linguistics D, 33.) Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Barlow, Russell
2021. Review of Daniels (2020): Grammatical reconstruction: The Sogeram languages of New Guinea. Diachronica 38:4  pp. 628 ff. Crossref logo
Daniels, Don
2020. The history of tense and aspect in the Sogeram family. Journal of Historical Linguistics 10:2  pp. 167 ff. Crossref logo
Daniels, Don
2021. The issue of arbitrariness in syntactic reconstruction. Folia Linguistica 55:s42-s2  pp. 393 ff. Crossref logo
Leddy-Cecere, Thomas A.
2021. Interrogating the Egypto-Sudanic Arabic Connection. Languages 6:3  pp. 123 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 19 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.