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Source : Hypotheses.org

Diversity Linguistics Comment

Haspelmath, Martin (20 mars 2012)

Diversity linguistics is the scientific study of human language in its full diversity, going beyond the study of major official languages, focusing in depth on particular lesser known languages or in breadth on comparison, whether structural-typological or historical. Diversity linguistics has ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

C. Everett's ejectives/altitude correlation is not significant

haraldhammarstroem (17 juin 2013)

I've now had a chance to take a closer look at Caleb Everett's recent PLoS ONE article on the correlation between ejective consonants and altitude, and I think the ejective distribution is explainable on purely classical grounds, that is, common inheritance and areal diffusion. That is, it is NOT ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Max Planck diversity linguistics redux: Welcome to “Linguistic and Cultural Evolution” in Jena

Haspelmath, Martin (26 juin 2014)

With Bernard Comrie’s retirement at the end of May 2015, the Department of Linguistics of the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Leipzig will close (only two staff members with permanent contracts, David Gil and I, will remain, but will join some other department, without ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

A proposal for the glossing of bound formatives without committing to their nature

Grossman, Eitan (29 juin 2015)

Martin Haspelmath (2011) has argued that the notion ‘word’ is incoherent, and therefore is not useful as a cross-linguistically valid comparative concept or as a language-internal descriptive category. As a result, in his view, the distinction between bound formatives, e.g., affixes and clitics, ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

On Larry Hyman on the universality of the syllable

Haspelmath, Martin (25 sept. 2012)

The sound strings of all spoken languages alternate between consonants and vowels (CVCV…), so it is natural for the naive observer to assume that all languages also have syllables. But phonologists do not want to posit superfluous categories, so they need to be convinced that there are some ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Strong evidence that the roots of binding constraints are pragmatic from Cole et al. (2015)

adelegoldberg (14 juil. 2015)

Cole, Hermon, and Yanti’s (2015) new paper is an extremely important contribution that is likely to have a powerful impact on debates that focus on where grammatical constraints in languages come from. The authors compare Traditional Jambi Malay (TJM) with a dialect of Jambi Malay spoken in Jambi ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Need and Have, again

Jacques, Guillaume (27 janv. 2014)

Almost two years ago, I posted on DLC a comment on an article published in Linguistic Inquiry: http://dlc.hypotheses.org/159 After posting, I was contacted by Richard Kayne himself, and had rich discussions with him. This encouraged me to turn the posting into an article. I co-wrote it with my ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Collaborative comparative linguistics via specialist consortia

Haspelmath, Martin (10 sept. 2012)

To compare many different (including little-studied) languages around the world, comparative linguists need access to good data, which is often difficult to get. Many research questions cannot be answered easily by consulting reference works such as dictionaries and grammars. We often see some ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

How typology has changed since the 1970s

edithmoravcsik (17 déc. 2013)

Based on my experiences in the Stanford Universals Project in 1969-76, it seems to me that the substance and goals of language-typological research were the same then as they are today: the study of the distribution of structural characteristics across languages and in particular, the search for ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Why is configuration expressed by adpositions, and direction by case? A discussion of Lestrade et al. (2011)

Haspelmath, Martin (2 nov. 2016)

Complex spatial flags often consist of two or even three elements, of which typically one corresponds to the configuration (‘inside’, ‘on’, ‘under’, ‘next to’, etc.), and one to the direction (‘to’, ‘at’, ‘from’, ‘via’), as illustrated by English, Finnish and Lezgian ...

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