Centres and Peripheries in Celtic Linguistics

Maria Bloch-Trojnar (Redaktør) ; Mark O Fionnain (Redaktør)

Serie: Sounds - Meaning - Communication 8

This book examines various aspects of Celtic linguistics from a general and more specific point of view. Amongst the topics investigated is the system of Irish initial mutations from both a linguistic universal and contrastive perspective. Les mer
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Om boka

This book examines various aspects of Celtic linguistics from a general and more specific point of view. Amongst the topics investigated is the system of Irish initial mutations from both a linguistic universal and contrastive perspective. Other contributions analyse and cast new light on deverbal adjectives and assertive and declarative speech acts in Irish, communication and language transmission, change and policy, Breton and Sorbian grammars, as well as other issues of sociolinguistics in Irish, Welsh and Breton.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

Martin J. Ball / Nicole Muller, Sonority and initial consonant mutation in Modern Celtic - Maria Bloch-Trojnar, Peripheral, yet in the centre - A note on the use of "-ach" in deverbal adjective formation in Irish - Magdalena Chudak, Variation in the initial consonants of some Irish pronouns - Krzysztof Jaskula, Brittonic and Goidelic word-initial consonantal alterations - facts and figures - Melanie Jouitteau, Children prefer natives - A study on the transmission of a heritage language; Standard Breton, Neo-Breton and traditional dialects - Brian Nolan, The role of context and common ground in utterance meaning with assertive and declarative speech acts of Irish - Diarmuid O Se, Centre and periphery in Munster dialects of Irish - Till Vogt, Early descriptions of Lower Sorbian and Breton Syntax: The grammar books by Julien Maunoir and Jan Chojnan - Pawel Tuz, The Welsh language in education from the 19th century until the present day: Did the popularisation of Welsh in education improve its general situation?

Om forfatteren

Maria Bloch-Trojnar is head of the Department of Celtic Studies at The John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin. Her major research interests include morphology and its interfaces with other grammatical components, in particular deverbal nominalisations and adjectivisations, lexicology, in Irish, Polish and English.



Mark O Fionnain is a lecturer in the Department of Celtic Studies at The John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin. His research is primarily concerned with the Gaelic languages, their literatures and related issues of translation.