Download A Dictionary of Creek Muskogee (Studies in the Anthropology by Jack B. Martin PDF

By Jack B. Martin

The results of greater than ten years of analysis, A Dictionary of Creek/Muskogee attracts at the services of a linguist and a local Creek speaker to yield the 1st glossy dictionary of the Creek language of the southeastern usa. The dictionary contains over seven thousand Creek-English entries, over 4 thousand English-Creek entries, and over 400 Creek position names in Alabama, Georgia, Florida, and Oklahoma. the amount additionally contains illustrations, a map, antonyms, dialects, stylistic info, notice histories, and different necessary reference fabric. Entries are given in either the normal Creek spelling and a contemporary phonemic transcription. A Dictionary of Creek/Muskogee is the traditional reference paintings for the Creek language.

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A Dictionary of Creek Muskogee (Studies in the Anthropology of North American Indians)

The results of greater than ten years of study, A Dictionary of Creek/Muskogee attracts at the services of a linguist and a local Creek speaker to yield the 1st glossy dictionary of the Creek language of the southeastern usa. The dictionary contains over seven thousand Creek-English entries, over 4 thousand English-Creek entries, and over 400 Creek position names in Alabama, Georgia, Florida, and Oklahoma.

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Additional info for A Dictionary of Creek Muskogee (Studies in the Anthropology of North American Indians)

Sample text

47) María hizo regar las plantas a la asistenta. " (48) María vio regar las plantas a la asistenta. " According to Hernanz (1999), these constructions has been analysed either as periphrastic (restructuring) structures or as complex structures. In the latter case, there are two possible analyses: (a) the object and the infinitive constitute a unit, similarly to the subject and the verb in finite embedded clauses, or (b) the object and the main verb constitute a unit, in contrast with the infinitive.

Some versions propose that only UG principles and L1 matching parametric values are available for L2 learners. In other words, if the L2 and L1 differ with regard to a parametric value, L2 learners will not be able to acquire this value (Schachter 1989), implying that parameter (re)setting is not possible in L2 acquisition (Strozer 1992). Other versions propose that parameters may be initially set via the L1 grammar, with the possibility of parameter resetting as the L2 learner becomes exposed to the input (White 1985, among others).

L2 acquisition theories vary as to whether L2 learners have no access, indirect (or partial) access or direct (or full) access (Liceras 1996; White 2003). Proponents of no access to UG claim that L2 acquisition is not constrained by UG, as opposed to L1 acquisition (Bley– Vroman 1989; Clahsen and Muysken 1986). Whereas the construction of the native grammar derives from the language faculty, the construction of the interlanguage grammar is proposed to be determined by processes that are not necessarily specific to language, such as analogy (Bley–Vroman 1989).

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