Linguistics

Boryana Velcheva Translation of the original by Ernest A. Scatton

$24.95
0-89357-189-X
187
1988

This is an English version of Praslavianski i starob''lgarski fonologicheski izmeneniia, published in 1980 by the Publishing House of the Bulgarian Academy of Sciences. Because this innovative and important book was received with great enthusiasm by scholars in many countries, Slavica is happy to be able to make it available to a wider audience. The author is an outstanding linguist...

$34.95
978-0-89357-277-8
240
1999

Texts handed down from generation to generation in manuscript form must be asked the fundamental question "Of two readings, which is more likely to have been corrupted into the other?" This question, which can be traced at least as far as Erasmus of Rotterdam's critical commentaries on the Gospels, examines directionality of change in text transmission, paramount to all other...

$34.95
978-0-89357-275-4
249
2005

Although punctuation is crucial to even basic written literacy in any European language, Russian language textbooks designed for English speakers routinely fail to provide even basic information on this important facet of written Russian. This new, user-friendly textbook is the first pedagogical description of Russian punctuation ever written for English-speaking students. Designed for the advanced beginner or intermediate student, it...

$34.95
978-0-89357-023-1
xvii + 272
1975

A practical, general description of Russian derivational morphology aimed at a wide audience. Of use to Russian linguists, specialists in the Russian language, graduate students in Slavic languages and literatures, teachers of Russian, and, taught carefully and selectively, to students of Russian at intermediate and advanced levels. A ground-breaking, influential, and indispensable book.

$29.95
978-0-89357-211-2
151
1990

Professor Townsend's book will be of interest not only to Bohemists, but also to students of Slavic linguistics and to sociolinguists, since spoken and written Czech are radically different and present an unusually interesting case of diglossia. The description of spoken Czech offered here stems first and foremost from detailed study of the speech of a large number of Prague...

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