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Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

7 edition of The Mongolic languages found in the catalog.

The Mongolic languages

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Published by Routledge in London, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mongolian languages.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

    Statementedited by Juha Janhunan.
    SeriesRoutledge language family series ;, 5
    ContributionsJanhunen, Juha, 1952-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPL400 .M64 2003
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3565053M
    ISBN 100700711333
    LC Control Number2002036793

      This monograph dicsusses phonetic, morphological and semantic features of the ‘Altaic’ Sprachbund (i.e. Turkic, Mongolic and Tungusic) elements in Yeniseian languages (Kott, Assan, Arin, Pumpokol, Yugh and Ket), a rather heterogeneous language family traditionally classified as one of the ‘Paleo-Siberian’ language groups, that are not related to each other or to any other languages on Author: Bayarma Khabtagaeva. According to Juha Janhunen in his book 'The Mongolic Languages'; "Proto-Mongolic was spoken before the differentiation in the present-day Mongolic languages had begun", meaning that it was spoken before there were different Mongolic languages, so it can be attested (believed) that all Mongolic languages descended/evolved/came from Proto-Mongolic.

    Mongolic language synonyms, Mongolic language pronunciation, Mongolic language translation, English dictionary definition of Mongolic language. Noun 1. Mongolic language - a family of Altaic language spoken in Mongolia Mongolic, Mongolian Altaic language, Altaic - a group of related languages spoken. This web edition of the Ethnologue may be cited as: Eberhard, David M., Gary F. Simons, and Charles D. Fennig (eds.). Ethnologue: Languages of the World. Twenty.

    The Oxford Guide to the Transeurasian Languages provides a comprehensive account of the Transeurasian languages, and is the first major reference work in the field since The term 'Transeurasian' refers to a large group of geographically adjacent languages that includes five uncontroversial linguistic families: Japonic, Koreanic, Tungusic, Mongolic, and Turkic. Welcome to the Mongolian page, featuring books, courses, and software to help you learn Mongolian! Mongolian (Mongyol kele) is a member of the Mongolic language family, and the official language of Mongolia. Mongolia exists as a number of dialects within the Mongolic family, where the status of some of the dialects as an independent language is.


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The Mongolic languages Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Mongolic languages form a linguistically well defined but geographically widely dispersed family of more than a dozen separate languages, distributed from East and North Asia (Mongolia, Manchuria and Southern Siberia) to Central and West Asia (Northern Tibet, Gansu, Sinkiang, Northern Afghanistan and the Caspian Region).Format: Paperback.

'The book is a useful handbook for all who are interested in Mongolic languages and a long-awaited fundamental work for researchers of Mongolistics.' - Acta Orientalia ' Remarkably useful and carefully edited it is a volume that will surely serve its field well for years to come, and also one that, even in these days of astonishingly high prices, is well worth what it costs.'Manufacturer: Routledge.

An understanding of the Mongolic language family is also a prerequisite for the study of Mongolian and Central Eurasian history and culture. This volume is the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic languages in English, written by an international team of by:   THE MONGOLIC LANGUAGES ed.

Juha Janhunen is another entry in the Routledge Language Family Series. As is common with the other volumes in the series, it contains a chapter each for the various languages in a family which provide a mainly synchronic sketch of /5. Book Description. The Mongolic Languages represents the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic language family in English.

Book Description. The Mongolic Languages represents the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic language family in English. The Mongolic languages form a linguistically well defined but geographically widely dispersed family of more than a dozen separate languages, distributed from East and North Asia (Mongolia, Manchuria and Southern Siberia) to Central and West Asia (Northern Tibet.

The Mongolic Languages (Routledge Language Family Series series) by Juha Janhunen. Once the rulers of the largest land empire that has ever existed on earth, the historical Mongols of Chinggis Khan left a linguistic heritage which today survives in the form of more than a dozen different languages, collectively termed Mongolic.

The Mongolic Languages - Google Books. Once the rulers of the largest land empire that has ever existed on earth, the historical Mongols of Chinggis Khan left a linguistic heritage which today survives in the form of more than a dozen different languages, collectively termed Mongolic.

For general linguistic theory, the Mongolic languages offer interesting insights to problems of areal typology and structural. The Mongolic Languages represents the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic language family in English.

The Mongolic languages form a linguistically well defined but geographically widely dispersed family of more than a dozen separate languages, distributed from East and North Asia (Mongolia, Manchuria and Southern Siberia) to Central and West Asia (Northern Tibet, /5(2).

An understanding of the Mongolic language family is also a prerequisite for the study of Mongolian and Central Eurasian history and culture. This volume is the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic languages in English, written by an international team of specialists.

THE MONGOLIC LANGUAGES ed. Juha Janhunen is another entry in the Routledge Language Family Series. As is common with the other volumes in the series, it contains a chapter each for the various languages in a family which provide a mainly synchronic sketch of their grammar and lexicon.

An understanding of the Mongolic language family is also a prerequisite for the study of Mongolian and Central Eurasian history and culture. This volume is the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic languages in English, written by an international team of : Taylor And Francis.

'The book is a useful handbook for all who are interested in Mongolic languages and a long-awaited fundamental work for researchers of Mongolistics.' - Acta Orientalia' Remarkably useful and carefully edited it is a volume that will surely serve its field well for years to come, and also one that, even in these days of astonishingly high.

The Mongolic Languages represents the first comprehensive treatment of the Mongolic language family in English. The Mongolic languages form a linguistically well defined but geographically widely dispersed family of more than a dozen separate languages, distributed from East and North Asia.

This book is the reprint of Clauson's volume on the linguistic relationship between Turkic and Mongolic languages. I bought the book because I am a speaker of Turkish as a second language, and am trying to use my Turkic studies as a bridge to learn by: 3. Get this from a library. The Mongolic languages.

[Juha Janhunen;] -- Once the rulers of the largest land empire that has ever existed on earth, the historical Mongols of Chinggis Khan left a linguistic heritage which today survives in the form of more than a dozen.

They call this group the Altaic languages, but not all linguists agreed upon this. The best-known member of this language family is Mongolian. In Cyrillic orthography as it is used in Mongolia it is written Монгол Хэл, and in the vertical Uygur-derived script as used in it is Inner Mongolia in China it is written Mongγol Kele).Geographic distribution: Mongolia; Inner Mongolia.

The Mongolic languages are a group of languages spoken in East-Central Asia, mostly in Mongolia and surrounding areas plus in Kalmykia and Buryatia. The best-known member of this language family, Mongolian, is the primary language of most of the residents of Mongolia and the Mongols residents of Inner Mongolia, with an estimated + million phic distribution: Mongolia; Inner.

Mongolian is the official national language of Mongolia, where it is spoken (but not always written) by nearly million people ( estimate), and the official provincial language (both spoken and written forms) of Inner Mongolia, China, where there are at least million ethnic ts: Khalkha, Chakhar, Khorchin, Baarin, Xilingol.

The phonology of Jan-Olof Svantesson, Anna Tsendina, Anastasia Karlsson, and Vivan Franzén. (The phonology of the world’s languages.) Oxford: Oxford University Press, Pp. ISBN $ (Hb). Reviewed by Jason Brown, University of British Columbia.

This book, a comprehensive treatment of the phonology of Mongolian, is the culmination of many years of research. Excerpt: The Mongolian language (in Mongolian script: ; in Mongolian Cyrillic:) is the official language of Mongolia and the best-known member of the Mongolic language family.

The number of speakers across all its dialects may be million, including the vast majority of the residents of Mongolia and many of the Mongolian residents of. This book, now back in print having been unavailable for many years, is one of the most important contributions to Turkic and Mongolic linguistics, and to the contentious 'Altaic theory'.

Proponents of the theory hold that Turkish is part of the Altaic family, and that Turkish accordingly exists in parallel with Mongolic and Tungusic-Manchu.'The Germanic Languages is a comprehensive survey of Germanic languages characterized by conciseness and lucidity.

The way the languages are treated in this edition as well as its editorial organization make it a recommendable reference book for students of the Germanic philology as well as a useful source of information for linguistics dealing either with comparative or historical linguistics.'Cited by: