Publishing Partner: Cambridge University Press CUP Extra Publisher Login
amazon logo
More Info


New from Oxford University Press!

ad

Linguistic Diversity and Social Justice

By Ingrid Piller

Linguistic Diversity and Social Justice "prompts thinking about linguistic disadvantage as a form of structural disadvantage that needs to be recognized and taken seriously."


New from Cambridge University Press!

ad

Language Evolution: The Windows Approach

By Rudolf Botha

Language Evolution: The Windows Approach addresses the question: "How can we unravel the evolution of language, given that there is no direct evidence about it?"



Email this page

The LINGUIST List is dedicated to providing information on language and language analysis, and to providing the discipline of linguistics with the infrastructure necessary to function in the digital world. LINGUIST is a free resource, run by linguistics students and faculty, and supported primarily by your donations. Please support LINGUIST List during the 2016 Fund Drive.

TOC Description

Email this message to a friend

Journal Title: Journal of South Asian Languages and Linguistics
Volume/Issue:   1 / 1
Date: 2014
Table of Contents: The journal (http://www.degruyter.com/jsall) provides a peer-reviewed forum for publishing original research articles and reviews in the field of South Asian languages and linguistics, with a focus on descriptive, functional and typological investigations. Descriptive analyses are encouraged to the extent that they present analyses of lesser-known languages, based on original fieldwork. Other areas covered by the journal include language change (including contact-induced change) and sociolinguistics. The journal also publishes occasional special issues on focused themes relating to South Asian languages and linguistics for which it welcomes proposals.

View the full TOC at http://www.degruyter.com/view/j/jsall.2014.1.issue-1/issue-files/jsall.2014.1.issue-1.xml

Frontmatter
Page i

Editorial statement
Anju Saxena
Page 1

A morphosyntactic chain shift in the Hindi-Panjabi area: Explications and implications
Hans Henrich Hock
Page 5

Modal verbs and modal constructions in Ladakhi
Bettina Zeisler
Page 31

Sociolinguistic typology in North East India: A tale of two branches
Scott DeLancey
Page 59

Catch me if you can: Pathways of Dravidian influence in Sri Lanka Malay
Sebastian Nordhoff
Page 83

Book review
Maxwell P. Phillips
Page 103

Book review,
Harald Hammarström
Page 111
Publisher: De Gruyter Mouton
Linguistic Field(s): Historical Linguistics
Morphology
Phonology
Sociolinguistics
Syntax
Typology
Subject Language(s): Bodo
Chin, Haka
Hindi
Ladakhi
Maithili
Creole Malay, Sri Lankan
Sanskrit
Sinhalese
Tamil
Language Family(ies): Indo-Aryan
Tibeto-Burman
Bodo-Garo
Kuki-Chin
Dravidian
 
LL Issue: 25.1463