By Roger Blench, Matthew Spriggs
This quantity is the ultimate a part of a four-part survey of cutting edge effects rising from the fusion of archaeology and ancient linguistics. Archaeology and Language IV examines quite a few urgent concerns concerning linguistic and cultural swap. It offers a difficult number of case experiences which exhibit how international styles of language distribution and alter might be interwoven to supply a wealthy historic narrative, and gasoline an intensive rethinking of the traditional discourse of linguistics inside of archaeology.
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Additional info for Archaeology and Language IV: Language Change and Cultural Transformation
S. 1921. The History of the Yorubas. Lagos: CMS (Nigeria) Bookshops. L. Fawcett 1995. Nationalism, Politics and the Practice of Anhaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. S. 1962. The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. G. 1850. The Natural History of the Varieties of Man. London: John van Voorst. -C. 1986. Early stages of language comparison from Sassetti to Sir William Jones (1786). Kratylos 31(1), 1–31. J. 1923. Children of the Sun. London: Methuen.
1850. The Natural History of the Varieties of Man. London: John van Voorst. -C. 1986. Early stages of language comparison from Sassetti to Sir William Jones (1786). Kratylos 31(1), 1–31. J. 1923. Children of the Sun. London: Methuen. Pictet, A. 1859–63. Les origines indo-européennes, ou les Aryas primitifs: essai de paléon- tologie linguistique. Paris: Chetbuliez. Pluciennik, M. 1996. Genetics, archaeology and the wider world. Antiquity 70, 13–14. R. 1992. The Languages of China. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Another aspect of historical linguistics is glottochronology. Writers such as Wotton (1730) had the idea of calculating how rapidly languages change by comparing ancient texts of known date with the modern form of those languages. Robert Latham (1850) was probably the first author to sketch the possibility of assigning a precise date to the split of two languages through applying a mathematical algorithm. ) cites other tentative experiments in the nineteenth century but these seem not to have been developed until Swadesh (1952).
Archaeology and Language IV: Language Change and Cultural Transformation by Roger Blench, Matthew Spriggs