HOME > Detail View

Detail View

History of linguistics

History of linguistics (Loan 7 times)

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Lepschy, Giulio C.
Title Statement
History of linguistics / edited by Giulio Lepschy.
Publication, Distribution, etc
London ;   New York :   Longman ,   <1994 - >.  
Physical Medium
v. <1-4 > ; 24 cm.
Series Statement
Longman linguistics library
ISBN
0582094887 (v. 2. pbk) 0582294789 (v. 4. paper) 0582294770 (v. 4. cased)
Content Notes
v. 1. eastern traditions of linguistics. -- v. 2. Classical and medieval linguistics. -- v. 3. Renaissance and early modern linguistics. -- v. 4. Nineteenth-century linguistics Anna Morpurgo Davies.
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Linguistics -- History.
000 01115namuuu2002778a 4500
001 000000023134
005 19990330101232
008 930727m1994 enk b 001 0 eng d
020 ▼a 0582094887 (v. 2. pbk)
020 ▼a 0582294789 (v. 4. paper)
020 ▼a 0582294770 (v. 4. cased)
040 ▼a DLC ▼c DLC ▼d 211009
041 1 ▼a eng ▼h ita
049 0 ▼l 111024773 ▼v 1 ▼l 111024774 ▼v 2 ▼l 111127368 ▼v 4
082 0 0 ▼a 410/.9 ▼2 20
090 ▼a 410.9 ▼b S844E
130 0 0 ▼a Storia della linguistica. ▼l English.
245 1 0 ▼a History of linguistics / ▼c edited by Giulio Lepschy.
260 0 ▼a London ; ▼a New York : ▼b Longman , ▼c <1994 - >.
300 ▼a v. <1-4 > ; ▼c 24 cm.
440 0 ▼a Longman linguistics library
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
505 1 0 ▼g v. 1. ▼t eastern traditions of linguistics. -- ▼g v. 2. ▼t Classical and medieval linguistics. -- ▼g v. 3. ▼t Renaissance and early modern linguistics. -- ▼g v. 4. ▼t Nineteenth-century linguistics ▼r Anna Morpurgo Davies.
650 0 ▼a Linguistics ▼x History.
700 1 0 ▼a Lepschy, Giulio C.

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 410.9 S844E 1 Accession No. 111024773 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M
No. 2 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 410.9 S844E 2 Accession No. 111024774 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M
No. 3 Location Main Library/Western Books/ Call Number 410.9 S844E 4 Accession No. 111127368 Availability Available Due Date Make a Reservation Service B M

Contents information

Table of Contents


CONTENTS
Introduction / Giulio Lepschy = xiii
Acknowledgements / Giulio Lepschy = xxi
Preface / Anna Morpurgo Davies = xxii
1 Historiography and institutions = 1
 1.1 The first 'scientific' linguistics? = 1
  1.1.1 A unitary Purpose? = 1
  1.1.2 A monolithic subject? = 2
  1.1.3 Institutional facts and historiographical assumptions = 3
 1.2 Linguistics and academe = 3
  1.2.1 University expansion = 4
  1.2.2 The academic class = 5
  1.2.3 Linguistics as a University discipline = 7
  1.2.4 The first University chairs = 10
  1.2.5 The linguistic periodicals = 11
  1.2.6 Historical and comparative linguistics = 13
 1.3 Historiography = 13
  1.3.1 The creation of the fable convenue = 15
  1.3.2 Continuity or break with the past? = 16
  1.3.3 Specific features = 17
 1.4 Conclusions = 19
2 The old and the new : data collection and data comparison = 24
 2.1 Multiplicity of approaches = 24
 2.2 A German survey : M. L. Loewe = 24
 2.3 Voiney and the philosophical study of language = 26
 2.4 Linguistics in France = 27
 2.5 Linguistics in Britain = 28
5 Wilhelm von Humboldt, general linguistics and linguistic typology = 98
 5.1 An embarassing thinker = 98
 5.2 Life and works = 99
 5.3 The path towards linguistics = 101
 5.4 Linguistic diversity and Humboldt's working programme = 103
 5.5 Aims and justification = 106
 5.6 The main problems = 108
 5.7 Humboldt and linguistic typology = 111
 5.8 Linguistic relativism = 114
6 Comparative and historical grammar : Rask, Bopp and Grimm = 124
 6.1 The 'new discipline' and the new technicism = 124
 6.2 Rasmus Rask = 125
 6.3 Franz Bopp = 129
  6.3.1 Bopp's technical work = 130
  6.3.2 Method and results = 131
  6.3.3 Assumptions and cultural background = 133
  6.3.4 Style and influence = 135
 6.4 Jacob Grimm = 136
  6.4 I Empiricism and historicism = 138
  6.4.2 Linguistics, philology and the attacks against prescriptivism = 139
  6.4.3 The origin of language as an empirical problem = 141
  6.4.4 The technical discoveries and 'Grimm's Law' = 142
  6.4.5 Ablaut and Umlaut = 144
7 Comparative studies and the diffusion of linguistics = 151
 7.1 From individuals to schools = 151
  7.1.1 The expansion of the discipline = 152
  7.1.2 The new role of linguistics = 157
  7.1.3 Converging trends : phonetics = 160
  7.1.4 Historical linguistics and methodological awareness = 165
 7.2 The model of Indo-European studies = 166
 7.3 August Schleicher = 167
 7.4 The reconstruction of Indo-European = 167
 7.5 The linguistic family tree = 170
 7.6 Sound laws = 171
 7.7 Indo-European origins : cultural reconstruction = 174
 7.8 Indo-European origins : grammatical forms = 176
 7.9 The parent language : development and decay = 177
8 Theoretical discussions of the mid century = 190
 8.1 Historiographical assumptions = 190
 8.2 General works = 191
 8.3 Schleicher's organicism = 196
  8.3.1 Morphological description = 200
 8.4 Steinthal and psychologism = 201
  8.4.1 V$$\ddot o$$lkerpsychologie = 205
 8.5 Whitney and language as an institution = 207
 8.6 Linguistic typology and classification = 212
  8.6.1 The 'morphological' classification = 213
  8.6.2 The psychological approach = 215
  8.6.3 Convergences and disagreements = 216
9 The neogrammarians and the new beginnings = 226
 9.1 Successes and consolidation = 226
  9.1.1 Diversity of approaches = 227
  9.1.2 New developments and new directions = 228
 9.2 The neogrammarian school = 229
  9.2 I The explosion of the controversy = 230
  9.2.2 Who were the neogramrnarians? = 233
  9.2.3 The role of modem languages = 237
  9.2.4 Indo-European : reconstruction and phonetic development = 239
   9.2.4.1 Consonantal reconstruction : Verner's Law, the velars = 239
   9.2.4.2 The reconstruction of the Indo- European vowels = 241
  9.2.5 Empirical work and the regularity principle = 244
 9.3 The neogrammarians and their theoretical work = 245
  9.3.1 Paul's Prinzipienlehre = 246
  9.3.2 The 'sound laws' debate = 251
  9.3.3 The analogy debate = 255
  9.3.4 Language change = 259
 9.4 Reconstruction and history = 260
 9.5 The programme and its outcome = 261
  9.5.1 Language history and the causes of change = 263
  9.5.2 The neogramrnarians and the earlier problems = 264
 9.6 The neogfarnmarians' legacy = 267
10 The end of the century : general perspectives = 279
 10.1 Development and fragmentation of the discipline = 279
 10.2 The demise of typological classification = 282
 10.3 Genealogical classification and the wave theory = 284
 10.4 Hugo Schuchardt, language and dialect = 287
 10.5 Linguistic core and linguistic periphery = 290
  10.5.1 Linguistics, anthropology, ethnology, etc = 291
  10.5.2 Linguistics and experimental psychology = 293
  10.5.3 Linguistics and language teaching = 294
 10.6 General and theoretical work = 296
  10.6.1 Linguistic treatises and theoretical discussions = 297
 10.7 Core linguistics = 300
  10.7.1 Phonetics and phonology = 301
  10.7.2 Phonemes and morphemes = 303
  10.7.3 Syntax = 304
   10.7.3.1 Points of convergence : formalism and psychologism = 306
   10.7.3.2 Syntax and morphosyntax : John Ries = 310
  10.7.4 The study of meaning = 311
   10.7.4.1 The lexicon and lexicography = 314
   10.7.4.2 The lexicon and etymology = 316
   10.7.4.3 Semantic development and Wegener's view of speech acts = 318
   10.7.4.4 Semantics and the French school : Michel Br$$\acute e$$al = 320
   10.7.4.5 Convergences in the study of meaning = 323
 10.8 Conclusions : the evolution of historical linguistics = 324
References = 340
Index = 410


New Arrivals Books in Related Fields