A number of possible cognates are investigated, along with a possible homology between the relative location of speech-act-participant and third-person agreement prefixes.
Vajda states 53 that the lack of apparent cognacy relations between any first- and second-person pronouns is one of the reasons that few linguists have bothered to look further into Dene-Yeniseian connections. He has also held an exchange fellowship from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science and has been a visiting scientist with the Archaeological Survey of Canada and a visiting professor of anthropology at the University of Oregon.
Part 3 of the collection is devoted to commentaries: The pronominal systems are more problematic: There is evidence that both Yeniseian and Na-Dene tense-aspect-mood markers have evolved from an original bipartite verb system, with auxiliary and content verbs both hosting their own affixes.
In he accepted a position at the University of Alaska Anchorage, where he currently is Professor of Anthropology.
In his discussion of the phonological systems, Vajda describes how a number of coda-reduction processes acting in parallel in Yeniseian and Na-Dene can explain idiosyncrasies in one family by the phonological outcomes in the other. Other professional activities include service as contributing editor far north for the Review of Archaeology, editor for current research far north for American Antiquity and associate editorships for Arctic Anthropology and the Anthropological Papers of.
The core linguistic case for Dene-Yeniseian follows the gold standard of historical linguistics, and includes evidence for the common origin of certain morphological systems, as well as evidence for regular sound change.
You are not currently authenticated. Since Workman has participated in, directed or co-directed archaeological field projects in the Cook Inlet region, on Kodiak Island, the Copper River Basin and the southern Yukon Territory of Canada, spending slightly over two and one half of the last 35 years in the field.
While all of the authors of this section agree that the evidence for [End Page ] the Dene-Yeniseian hypothesis is high quality and that the hypothesis should be taken seriously, there is not unanimous agreement that it has been decisively proven.
View freely available titles: He has authored or co-authored some twenty scientific papers and one published monograph on the culture history of the Aishihik-Kluane area, southwest Yukon Territory of Canada as well as several popular articles and numerous reviews, unpublished reports and papers delivered at professional meetings.
The evidence for shared morphological systems comes from several domains. Likewise, tones observed in Yeniseian Ket and sporadically in Na-Dene languages can be explained by parallel evolution from Workman has served several terms on the board of directors of the Alaska Anthropological Association and was president of that organization in University of Alaska anthropological papers: an index.
[David A Hales; Janet G Burke; Peter Nelson] -- Index to volumes of 'University of Alaska anthropological papers' covering cultural and physical anthropology, myths and.
Ph.D., Archaeology, University of Wisconsin, Biography He began his northern research in as a crew member on the U.W.'s Aleut-Konyag Prehistory and Ecology project excavation at Three Saints Bay on Kodiak Island.
University of Chicago Department of Slavic Languages & Literatures E. 59th St. Chicago, IL [[email protected]] Anthropological papers of the University of Alaska: The Dene-Yeniseian connec- tion. Ed. by JAMES KARI and BEN A. POTTER.
Anthropological papers of the University of Alaska: The Dene-Yeniseian connection. Ed. by James Kari and Ben A.
Potter. Ed. by James Kari and Ben A.
Potter. Fairbanks: University of Alaska Fairbanks, The University of Alaska Fairbanks is an AA/EO employer and educational institution and prohibits illegal discrimination against any individual.
Learn more about UA's notice of nondiscrimination. For questions or comments regarding this website, contact [email protected] The Anthropological Papers of the University of Alaska focuses on research in the circumpolar north and consists of original papers on a variety of topics related to arctic or subarctic anthropology.
Produced by the University of Alaska Fairbanks Department of Anthropology sinceAPUA offers a collection of scholarly, often rare papers .Download