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4 edition of Bibliography of the Algonquian languages found in the catalog.

Bibliography of the Algonquian languages

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Published by G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Algonquian languages -- Indexes.,
  • Langues algonquin -- Index.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby James Constantine Pilling.
    SeriesCIHM/ICMH Microfiche series = CIHM/ICMH collection de microfiches -- no. 12052, CIHM/ICMH microfiche series -- no. 12052
    ContributionsSmithsonian Institution.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination9 microfiches (424 fr.). -1
    Number of Pages424
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23521007M
    ISBN 100665120524

    Because Algonquian languages were some of the first which Europeans came into contact in North America, the language family has given many words to eastern and midwestern U.S. states have names of Algonquian origin (Massachusetts, Connecticut, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, etc.), as do many cities: Milwaukee, Chicago, et al. Ottawa, the capital of Canada, is named after an Geographic distribution: North America. The Algonquian languages (/ æ l ˈ ɡ ɒ ŋ k w i ə n / or / æ l ˈ ɡ ɒ ŋ k i ə n /; [1] also Algonkian) are a subfamily of Native American languages which includes most of the languages in the Algic language name of the Algonquian language family is distinguished from the orthographically similar Algonquin dialect of the Ojibwe language, which is a member of the Algonquian Geographic distribution: North America.


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Bibliography of the Algonquian languages Download PDF EPUB FB2

Whatever your particular Algonquian linguistic interest might be, I think this book can probably be a lot of help to you. Therefore, I hereby recommend the living daylights out of "Bibliography Of The Algonquian Languages" (Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletins) by James Constantine by: Excerpt from Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages As stated in the prefatory remarks to one of the earlier issues of the series of bib liographies of which this volume forms the fifth number, the writer undertook a number of years ago the compilation Of a work to be published by the Bureau of Ethnology, which was to embrace within a single volume an authors' catalogue of all.4/5(2).

Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages James Constantine Pilling, Wilberforce Eames U.S. Government Printing Office, - Algonquian languages - pages.

Bibliography of the Algonquian languages. [James Constantine Pilling; Wilberforce Eames] Print book: National government publication: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Algonquian languages -- Bibliography.

Algonquian languages. More like this: Similar Items. Get this from a library. Bibliography of the Algonquian languages.

[James Constantine Pilling; Wilberforce Eames] -- List of works in or on Algonquian dialects, including Montagnais and. Full text of "Bibliography of the Algonquian languages" See other formats.

This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Book Published Winnipeg, Canada: University of Manitoba Press, Language English ISBN (pbk.), (hard) Description xix, p.

; 23 cm. Notes Includes indexes. Technical Details Staff View. Where is the bibliography located in a book. Wiki User subject(s): Algonquian languages, Bibliography 'Proof-sheets of a bibliography of the languages of the North American Indians' -- subject.

The Central Algonquian languages are commonly grouped together as a subgroup of the larger Algonquian family, itself a member of the Algic the grouping is often encountered in the literature, it is an areal grouping, not a genetic grouping. In other words, the languages are grouped together because they were spoken near one another, not because they are more closely related to Geographic distribution: North America.

Every sort of material used within the paper for bibliography needs a particular type of format. For books, the basic format is the author's name, where the last name is followed by the first name.

The Algonquian / æ l ˈ ɡ ɒ ŋ k i ə n / or / æ l ˈ ɡ ɒ ŋ k w i ə n /; also Algonkian) (also Algonquin, Algonkian) languages are a subfamily of Native American languages that includes most of the languages in the Algic language family. The term "Algonquin" comes from the Maliseet word elakómkwik (pronounced [ɛlæˈɡomoɡwik]), "they are our relatives/allies".

Many Algonquian. Bibliography of the Algonquian languages / by James Constantine Pilling. imprint. Washington: Government Printing Office, description. x, pages, 81 unnumbered leaves of plates (some folded): facsimiles (some folded) format(s) Book Back; 0 Marked; Mark; Options Refworks Print Link Email Cite Request; Holdings.

Victoria University. This book serves as the first and only master listing of bibliographies in the field of American Indian studies. It includes all significant bibliographies, in print and online, concerning Native Americans in the United States and Canada from the earliest times through This unique book is a timeless resource for all levels of Native American bibliographies on American.

A number of years ago the writer undertook the compilation of a bibliography of North American languages. In the course of his work he visited the principal public and private libraries of the United States, Canada, and northern Mexico, carried on an extensive correspondence with librarians, missionaries, and others interested in the subject, and examined such printed authorities as were at.

The Cambridge Press, A Reexamination of the Evidence Concerning the Bay Psalm Book and the Eliot Indian Bible as Well as Other Contemporary Books and People. Publication of the A.S.W.

Rosenbach Fellowship in Bibliography. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, Wood, William, and Alden T. Vaughan. New England’s.

In this electronic library you can download Bibliography of the algonquian languages book and other free electronic books in PDF or EPUB format. Now you can enjoy your favorite books anywhere because can read them online or download to your device.

Free PDF Bibliography of the algonquian languages download book Posted: The Indian Bible, published as _Mamusse wunneetupanatamwe Up-Biblum God_, was the first Bible printed in North America. John Eliot (–), the book’s creator, was a Puritan minister who immigrated to Boston in He soon became an outspoken supporter of Christian missionary work among local Native American tribes.

In the s, he began translating parts of the Bible into. Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulle Washington, DC.

Prince, J. Dyneley (). “Last Living Echoes of the Natick”. The Algonquian languages (/ælˈɡɒŋkiən/ or /ælˈɡɒŋkwiən/; also Algonkian) are a subfamily of Native American languages which includes most of the languages in the Algic language family.

The name of the Algonquian language family is distinguished from the orthographically similar Algonquin dialect of the indigenous Ojibwe language (Chippewa), which is a senior member of the. Algonquian languages and genetic relationships International Congress of Linguists Teeter, Karl V.

The Algonquian verb: Notes towards a reconsideration. Algonquian Language Family (Algic, Algonkian Indians) Though these languages are most properly known as 'Algic' to linguists (Wiyot and Yurok are not considered closely related enough to qualify as Algonquian, and the broader category Algic includes them as well), 'Algonquian' (also spelled 'Algonkian') is the general term most often used by the Native American people who speak them.

Bibliography of the Algonquian languages / by James Constantine Pilling Lexique francais-algonquin / Yvon H. Couture Formen der lokalen Organisation bei den Stammen der Zentral-Algonkin von der Zeit ihrer Entdeckung bis z.

Algonquian Languages one of the major language families of the North American Indians. Since most Algon-quian tribes have been exterminated, the Algonquian languages are now spoken only in a few places in the United States and Canada, mainly in the Great Lakes region and farther south.

The Algonquian language family consists of five groups: the. This is a list of English language words borrowed from indigenous languages of the Americas, either directly or through intermediate European languages such as Spanish or French. † indicates a link to a definition of the does not cover names of ethnic groups or place names derived from indigenous languages.

Most words of Native American/First Nations language origin are the common. MDCLXI. The 1st edition of Eliot's Bible. For variations in different copies of this edition cf. Pilling, Bibliography of the Algonquian languages,where this copy is given as belonging to "the third variety" in which the Indian general title, the English New Testament title, and the dedication of the New Testament are omitted.

The Algonquian languages (or ; also Algonkian) are a subfamily of American indigenous languages which includes most of the languages in the Algic language name of the Algonquian language family is distinguished from the orthographically similar Algonquin dialect of the indigenous Ojibwe language (Chippewa), which is a senior member of the Algonquian language family.

Bibliography for Historic and Prehistoric Nantucket Indian Studies. Nantucket: Nantucket Historical Association. _____ Whales, grass and shellfish: land use issues at Nantucket in the Seventeenth Century.

Nantucket Algonquian Studies Nantucket. Algonquian language synonyms, Algonquian language pronunciation, Algonquian language translation, English dictionary definition of Algonquian language. Noun 1. Algonquian language - family of North American Indian languages spoken from Labrador to South Carolina and.

expunge, exploit, and preserve them. For additional sources on Native languages, please consult the Research Library's collection and its bibliography, "Pequot and Related Languages." ALGONQUIAN LANGUAGE FAMILY Biographies Foreman, Grant (). Sequoyah. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press, RARE EC5 S File Size: KB.

James Constantine Pilling has 32 books on Goodreads with 8 ratings. James Constantine Pilling’s most popular book is Bibliography of the Athapascan Langu. Doctor Edwards' Observations on the Mohegan Languages. Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society. Series 2 Volume Pike, Judith Johnstone A Study of Place Names in Middletown, Connecticut.

Hartford, Connecticut. (Unpublished M. Thesis) Pilling, James C. Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages.

Early Eastern Algonquian Language Books in the British Library Adrian S. Edwards Dispersed across the early printed book collections of the British Library, there are many important works relevant to the study of the indigenous languages of North America.

This article considers materials in or about the Eastern Algonquian group of languages. These. Languages, Narragansett-Massachusett • Bringing Back our Lost Language: Geistod in That Part of America Called New-England • At the Powwow The above works were later captured in the Council’s book—American Indian Studies in the Extinct Languages of Southeastern New England (submitted for copyrighting, ).

Browse and buy a vast selection of Bibliography Collections: Art & Collectibles on Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages. Pilling, James Constantine. The Rampaging Herd. Adams, Ramon F. Bibliography. Midway Book Store (ABAA) 6 items.

Bibliography. Avenue Victor Hugo Bookshop. 43 items. The following bibliography lists reference material dealing with Native American languages which is available in the Labriola National American Indian Data Center in the University Libraries.

It is not comprehensive, but rather a selective list of resources useful for developing language and vocabulary skills, and/or researching a variety of Author: Joyce Martin.

Buy A Bibliography of Algonquian linguistics by David H. Pentland online at Alibris UK. We have new and used copies available, in 1 editions - starting at $ Shop now. The composition sequence of the first Cree hymnal. in "Essays in Algonquian Bibliography" H.C.

Wolfart ed. Winnipeg: Algonquian and Iroquoian Linguistics PME Pentland, David H. A Historical Overview of Cree Dialects. in "Papers of the 9th Algonquian Conference" EA35 A44 9th Smith Atimoyoo's Cultural Centre.

Filed under: Algonquian languages. The Affiliation of the Algonquin Languages (c. ), by John Campbell (multiple formats at ) The Bocootawanaukes, or, The Fire Nation; With Historical and Ethnological Notes (Algonquian series #6; New York: F.

Harper, ), by William Wallace Tooker (page images at HathiTrust). Following the bibliography, the book provides a two-page list of all Algonquian languages. Each listing includes its geographical area, distinct dialects, and number of speakers. Comments: All of the information provided in the article is useful introductory material to Algonquian languages.

The geographical, historical, and demographic. The first place readers must go is the newest book in the entire bibliography: Boberg, et al.which makes dialectology into the global enterprise that it should be in the 21st century, focusing on best practices in methodology and field reports from around the world.Download RIS citations.

TY - BOOK TI - New voyages to North-America: Containing an account of the several nations of that vast continent: their customs, commerce, and way of navigation upon the lakes and rivers: the several attempts of the English and French to dispossess one another: with the reasons of the miscarriage of the former: and the various adventures between the French, and the.These entries are supplemented with "regional entries" that discuss smaller native communities.

There are five entries on the major languages (Lakota, Navajo, Cherokee, Cree, Ojibwa) and four on the major language groups (Algonquian, Iroquoian, Pueblo, and Salishan).

Secondly, there are biographies of prominent deceased Native : Erik Ponder.