7 edition of Research on Tibeto-Burman languages found in the catalog.
|Series||Trends in linguistics., 14|
|LC Classifications||PL3551 .H34 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 213 p. :|
|Number of Pages||213|
|LC Control Number||81022500|
This page volume is a clear and readable presentation of the current state of research on the history of the Tibeto-Burman (TB) language family, a typologically diverse group of over languages spoken in Southern China, the Himalayas, NE India, and peninsular Southeast Asia. The TB languages are the only proven relatives of Chinese, with which they form the great Sino-Tibetan Author: James A. Matisoff. The Tibeto-Burman family of languages (often considered a sub-group of the Sino-Tibetan language family) is spoken in various central and south Asian countries, including Myanmar (Burma), Tibet, northern Thailand, Vietnam, Laos, parts of central China (Guizhou, Hunan), northern parts of Nepal, north-eastern parts of Bangladesh, Bhutan, western Pakistan (), and various regions of India Geographic distribution: Southeast Asia, East .
The book contains papers by T. Takeuchi on Old Zhang-zhung, A. Zadoks on Old Tibetan, K. Tamot on Early Classical Newari; C. Beckwith on Pyu, R. Yanson on Old Burmese, S. Chelliah and S. Ray on Early Meithei, D. Bradley on Tibeto-Burman, and C. Beckwith on Sino-Tibetan. Glossaries of several early Tibeto-Burman languages are included. Linguistics of the Tibeto-Burman Area is a peer-reviewed (refereed) journal devoted to the synchronic and diachronic study of the languages of mainland Southeast Asia, the Indo-Burma region, the Tibetan Plateau and the Himalayas, with a special focus on the vast and ramified Tibeto-Burman family. In addition to Tibeto-Burman, articles have appeared on languages belonging to all the major.
Tibeto-Burman language synonyms, Tibeto-Burman language pronunciation, Tibeto-Burman language translation, English dictionary definition of Tibeto-Burman language. Noun 1. Tibeto-Burman language - a branch of the Sino-Tibetan family of languages spoken from . Jim Bauman, ‘Pronominal Verb Morphology in Tibeto-Burman’, Linguistics of the Tibeto-Burman Area 1, 1, , Randy J. LaPolla, ‘On the Dating and Nature of Verb Agreement in Tibeto-Burman’, Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Stud 2, ,
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hale, Austin. Research on Tibeto-Burman languages. Berlin ; New York: Mouton, © (OCoLC) Research on Tibeto-Burman Languages. [Austin Hale] Home.
WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book\/a>, schema:MediaObject\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library. While providing unique and detailed information on early Tibeto-Burman languages and their contact and relationship to other languages, this book at the same time sets out to establish a field of Tibeto-Burman comparative-historical linguistics based on the classical Indo-European : Hardcover.
Tibeto-Burman languages, language group within the Sino-Tibetan the early 21st century, Tibeto-Burman languages were spoken by approximately 57 million people; countries that had more than 1 million Tibeto-Burman speakers included Myanmar (Burma; about 29 million), China (some million), India (about million), Nepal (some million), and Bhutan (about million).
Northeast India is the epicentre of phylogenetic diversity in the Sino-Tibetan family, with perhaps 20 independent Tibeto-Burman subgroups and as many as languages spoken there.
Politically, Northeast India is divided into the states of Arunachal. : Medieval Tibeto-Burman Languages. PIATS Proceedings of the Ninth Seminar of the International Association for Tibetan Studies (Brill's Tibetan Studies Library / Proceedings of the Ninth S) (): Christopher I.
Beckwith: BooksAuthor: Christopher I. Beckwith. Any phrasiing along the lines of 'the Tibeto-Burman languages, together with the Sinitic languages constitute the Sino-Tibetan languages' implicitly endorses Matisoff's Stammbaum. Even Matisoff himself has moved away from this model, calling the languages family 'Sino-Tibeto-Burman' in his preface to Chris Button's new book.
extraordinary dive rsity of Tibeto-Burman in our regio n, with perhaps 20 independent subgroups, and any where from to individu al languages (depending o n definitions) spoken here. Korean translation of the preceding book. Seoul: Koguryŏ yŏn’gu jaedan, Medieval Tibeto-Burman Languages II.
Leiden: Brill, Medieval Tibeto-Burman Languages. Leiden: Brill, The Tibetan Empire in Central Asia: A History of the Struggle for Great Power among Tibetans, Turks, Arabs, and Chinese during the Early Middl e tion: Distinguished Professor.
Linguistics of the Tibeto-Burman Area — Recommend this title to your library. Book Description. There are more native speakers of Sino-Tibetan languages than of any other language family in the world. Our records of these languages are among the oldest for any human language, and the amount of active research on them has multiplied in the last few decades.
While providing unique and detailed information on early Tibeto-Burman languages and their contact and relationship to other languages, this book at the same time sets out to establish a field of Tibeto-Burman comparative-historical linguistics based on the classical Indo-European model.
About the Book. This page volume is a clear and readable presentation of the current state of research on the history of the Tibeto-Burman (TB) language family, a typologically diverse group of over languages spoken in Southern China, the.
is a platform for academics to share research papers. Tibeto-Burman languages - Tibeto-Burman languages - Language groups: The Conspectus refrained from constructing a family tree of the conventional type, presenting instead a schematic chart where the Kachin (also called Jingpo) group was conceived as the centre of geographical and linguistic diversity in the family.
In this view the other language groups radiated from Kachin like the spokes of. WORD ORDER IN TIBETO-BURMAN LANGUAGES 1 Matthew S.
Dryer University at Buffalo Abstract: This paper gives a detailed description of the word order patterns found among Tibeto-Burman languages. While Tibeto-Burmanists sometimes think that Research Council of Canada Grants, andby National.
Free Online Library: Medieval Tibeto-Burman languages IV.(Brill's Tibetan studies library, vol. 5: languages of the greater Himalayan region, vol.
13, Brief article, Book review) by "Reference & Research Book News"; Publishing industry Library and information science Books Book reviews.
The Tibeto-Burman linguistic phylum was identified in However, the term Tibeto-Burman was subsequently used in two different meanings, one by scholars following Julius von Klaproth’s polyphyletic framework and another by scholars operating within the Indo-Chinese or Sino-Tibetan paradigm.
The essential differences between the two lineages of thought are contrasted, and the evidence is. Number building in Tibeto-Burman languages.
Boyd Michailovsky has done linguistic research on Tibeto-Burman languages in Nepal, India, and Bhutan, and on Nepali. Book. Full-text available. This book offers a comprehensive description of the phonetic and phonological features of Sumi, a Tibeto-Burman language of Nagaland, North-east India.
It represents the first in-depth investigation of the acoustic phonetics and phonology of tone in Sumi, and is one of the first extensive acoustic descriptions of a language of by: 2. Language documentation and description, endangered languages, phonology, morphology, syntax, typology, language change, Tibeto-Burman and Himalayan languages, Rhaeto-Romance Bio: I am a Professor in the Department of Linguistics and Dean of the Graduate Division at UC Santa Barbara.‘The phonology of Thangmi: a Tibeto-Burman language of Nepal’, in Journal of Asian and African Studies (JAAS), Research Institute for Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa (ILCAA), No.
67, Marchpp. [ISSN ].Handbook of Proto-Tibeto-Burman: System and Philosophy of Sino-Tibetan Reconstruction. James A.
Matisoff. This page volume is a clear and readable presentation of the current state of research on the history of the Tibeto-Burman (TB) language family, a typologically diverse group of over languages spoken in Southern China, the Himalayas, NE India, and peninsular Southeast Asia.