Article published in:
Language Contact and Change in the Americas: Studies in honor of Marianne Mithun
Edited by Andrea L. Berez-Kroeker, Diane M. Hintz and Carmen Jany
[Studies in Language Companion Series 173] 2016
► pp. 247272
References

References

Bellwood, Peter
2001Early agriculturalist population diasporas? Farming, languages, and genes. Annual Review of Anthropology 30: 181-207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2002Farmers, foragers, languages, genes: The genesis of agricultural societies. In Examining the Farming/Language Dispersal Hypothesis, Peter Bellwood & Colin Renfrew (eds), 17-28. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.Google Scholar
Bloomfield, Leonard
1925On the sound system of Central Algonquian. Language 1: 130-56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1928A note on sound-change. Language 4: 99-100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1933Language. New York NY: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston.Google Scholar
1946Algonquian. In Linguistic Structures of Native America [Viking Fund Publications in Anthropology 6], Harry Hoijer (ed.), 85-129. New York: The Viking Fund.Google Scholar
Blust, Robert
1990Summary report: Linguistic change and reconstruction methodology in the Austronesian language family. In Linguistic Change and Reconstruction Methodology, Philip Baldi (ed.), 133-54. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, Lyle
1985The Pipil Language of El Salvador. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1994Linguistic reconstruction and unwritten languages. In Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, Ronald E. Asher & James M.Y. Simpson (eds), 3475-80. London: Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
1996On sound change and challenges to regularity. In The Comparative Method Reviewed: Regularity and Irregularity in Language Change, Mark Durie & Malcolm Ross (eds), 72-89. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2003What drives linguistic diversity and language spread? In Examining the Farming/Language Dispersal Hypothesis, Peter Bellwood & Colin Renfrew (eds), 49-63. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.Google Scholar
2013Historical Linguistics: An Introduction, 3rd edn. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, and Cambridge MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Campbell, Lyle & Grondona, Verónica
2010Who speaks what to whom?: Multilingualism and language choice in Misión La Paz – A unique case. Language in Society 39: 1-30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Linguistic acculturation in Nivaclé (Chulupí) and Chorote. International Journal of American Linguistics 78: 335-67. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, Lyle & Muntzel, Martha
1989The structural consequences of language death. In Investigating Obsolescence: Studies in Language Death, Nancy Dorian (ed.), 181-96. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Campbell, Lyle & Poser, William J.
2008Language Classification: History and Method. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Evans, Nick
2010Dying Words: Endangered Languages and What They Have to Tell Us. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Gumperz, John J. & Wilson, Robert
1971Convergence and creolization: A case from the Indo-Aryan/Dravidian border in India. In Pidginization and Creolization of Languages, Dell Hymes (ed.), 151–67. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Haas, Mary R.
1941Tunica. (Extract from Handbook of American Indian Languages, Vol. IV.) New York NY: J.J. Augustin.Google Scholar
1946A grammatical sketch of Tunica. In Linguistic Structures of Native America [Viking Fund Publications in Anthropology 6], Harry Hoijer (ed.), 337-66. New York: The Viking Fund.Google Scholar
1950Tunica texts. University of California Publications in Linguistics 6: 1-174.Google Scholar
1953Tunica dictionary. University of California Publications in Linguistics 6: 175-332.Google Scholar
1969The Prehistory of Languages [Janua Linguarum, Series Minor 57]. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Hale, Ken
1998On endangered languages and the importance of linguistic diversity. In Endangered Languages: Current Issues and Future Prospects, Lenore Grenoble & Lindsay Whaley (eds), 192-216. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harrison, K. David
2007When Languages Die: The Extinction of the World’s Languages and Erosion of Human Knowledge. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heaton, Raina
2013Active-stative agreement in Tunica. Paper presented at the annual Linguistic Society of America meeting.
Hetzron, Robert
1997The Semitic languages. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Himmelmann, Nikolaus
1998Documentary and descriptive linguistics. Linguistics 36: 161-95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006Language documentation: What is it and what is it good for? In Essentials of Language Documentation, Jost Gippert, Nikolaus P. Himmelmann, & Ulrike Mosel (eds), 1-30. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Linguistic data types and the interface between language documentation and description. Language Documentation and Conservation 6: 187-207. http://​nflrc​.hawaii​.edu​/ldc/Google Scholar
Hockett, Charles F.
1948Implications of Bloomfield's Algonquian studies. Language 24: 117-31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, William
1994Principles of Linguistic Change: Internal Factors. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
2011Principles of Linguistic Change: Cognitive and Cultural Factors. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
Leem, Knud
1748En Lappisk grammatica, efter den dialect, som bruges af Field-Lapperne udi Porsanger-Fjorden, samt et register over de udi samme grammatica anførte obervationers indhold. Copenhagen: Gottman Friederich Risel.Google Scholar
1768-81Lexicon Lapponicum bipartitum: Lapponico-Danica-Latinum & Danico-Latino-Lappinicum, cum indice Latino. Vol. 1: Trondheim, Vol. 2: Copenhagen.Google Scholar
Lincoln, Peter C.
1979Dual-lingualism: Passive bilingualism in action. Te Reo 22: 65-72.Google Scholar
Maffi, Luisa
2005Linguistic, cultural, and biological diversity. Annual Review of Anthropology 29: 599-617. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meillet, Antoine & Cohen, Marcel
1924Les langues du monde [Collection Linguistique 16]. Paris: Champion.Google Scholar
Nadkarni, Mangesh V.
1975Bilingualism and syntactic change in Konkani. Language 51: 672‑83. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nettle, Daniel & Romaine, Suzanne
2000Vanishing Voices: The Extinction of the World’s Languages. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Powell, John Wesley
1891Indian linguistic families of America north of Mexico. Seventh annual report, Bureau of American Ethnology, 1-142. Washington DC: Government Printing Office. Reprinted 1966, in: Franz Boas: Introduction to Handbook of American Indian languages; J.W. Powell: Indian Linguistic Families of America North of Mexico, Preston Holder (ed.). Lincoln NB: University of Nebraska Press.Google Scholar
Rask, Rasmus K.
1818Undersøgelse om det gamle nordiske eller Islandiske sprogs oprindelse. Copenhagen: Gyldendal. English translation by Niels Ege, 1993, Investigations of the Origin of the Old Norse or Icelandic Language [Travaux du Cercle Linguistique de Copenhague 26]. Copenhagen: The Linguistic Circle of Copenhagen.Google Scholar
Rehg, Kenneth L.
2007The language documentation and conservation initiative at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa. Documenting and revitalizing Austronesian languages. In Language Documentation and Conservation, Special Publication No. 1, Documenting and Revitalizing Austronesian Languages, D. Victoria Rau & Margaret Florey (eds), 13-24.Google Scholar
Renfrew, Colin
1996Language families and the spread of farming. In The Origins and Spread of Agriculture and Pastoralism in Eurasia, David R. Harris (ed.), 70–92. London: University College London Press.Google Scholar
Rhodes, Richard, Grenoble, Lenore A., Berge, Anna, & Radetzky, Paula
2007Adequacy of Documentation. (A preliminary report to the CELP.) Linguistic Society of America Committee on Endangered Languages and their Preservation.
Sajnovics, Jo[h]annis [János]
1770Demonstratio idioma Ungarorum et Lapponum idem esse. First edition 1770 Copenhagen: Typis Collegi societatis Iesu; second edition 1770 Trnava (Tyrnau), Hungary. Photolithic reproduction of Second edition 1968, Thomas A. Sebeok (ed.), [Ural and Altaic Series 91]. Bloomington IN: Indiana University; The Hague: Mouton. German translation 1972, by M. Ehlers. Wiesbaden: Harassowitz.Google Scholar
Sapir, Edward
1913, 1915-1919. Southern Paiute and Nahuatl: A study in Uto-Aztecan. Journal de la Société des Américanists de Paris, Part 1, 10: 379-425, Part 2, 11: 433-88. Part 2 also printed 1915 American Anthropologist 17: 98-120. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1931The concept of phonetic law as tested in primitive languages by Leonard Bloomfield. In Methods in Social Science: A Case Book, Stuart A. Rice (ed.), 297-306. Chicago IL: University of Chicago Press. Reprinted 1949, in: Selected Writings of Edward Sapir in Language, Culture, and Personality, David Mandelbaum (ed.), 73-82. Berkeley CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Stipa, Günter Johannes
1990Finnisch-ugrische Sprachforschung. Helsinki: Finno-Ugric Society (Suomalais-Ugrilainen Seura).Google Scholar
Swanton, John R.
1921The Tunica language. International Journal of American Linguistics 2: 1-39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Terraza, Jimena
2008Gramática del Wichí: Fonología y Morfosintaxis. PhD dissertation, Université du Québec à Montréal.
Woodbury, Anthony
2010Language documentation. In The Cambridge Handbook of Endangered Languages, Peter Austin & Julia Sallabank (eds), 159-186. Cambridge: Cambridge University PressGoogle Scholar