El Dialecto Mexicano de Pochutla, Oaxaca

@article{BoasElDM,
  title={El Dialecto Mexicano de Pochutla, Oaxaca},
  author={Franz Boas},
  journal={International Journal of American Linguistics},
  volume={1},
  pages={9 - 44}
}
  • F. Boas
  • Published 1 July 1917
  • Sociology
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
POCHUTLA, capital del distrito del mismo nombre del Estado de Oaxaca, esta ubicada al Oeste de Tehuantepec y al Sur de Oaxaca, aproximadamente a tres leguas del Oc6ano Pacifico. En todas las poblaciones que estan al rededor de Pochutla se hablaba el Zapoteca, pero entre los vocabularios recogidos por el eminente sabio Sr. Doctor Antonio Pefiafiel, quien bondadosamente me di6 permiso de hacer uso de sus importantisimas colecciones, se encuentra un vocabulario como de 80 vocablos de Pochutla, los… Expand
THE IMPLICATIONS OF NAHUA (AZTECAN) LEXICAL DIVERSITY FOR MESOAMERICAN CULTURE-HISTORY
This paper describes the results of an investigation of internal Nahua lexical diversity and speculates on the possible implications for Mesoamerican culture-history. Data for glottochronologicalExpand
La posesión predicativa en lenguas yutoaztecas
TLDR
This dissertation aims at comparing the predicative possession ressources of uto-aztecan languages, one of the most important linguistic stock on the American continent and in Mexico particularly, supported by a typological, cognitive and diachronic perspective, thanks to cognitive linguistics and grammaticalization theory. Expand
The Classification of the Uto-Aztecan Languages Based on Lexical Evidence
  • W. R. Miller
  • Sociology
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1984
0. Introduction. There has been a notable lack of agreement among informed scholars on the classification of the Uto-Aztecan languages. The problem revolves around the family-tree approach versus theExpand
The Historical Linguistics of Uto-Aztecan Agriculture
The Uto-Aztecan language family figures prominently in research on early agriculture in western North America. A central issue is the role that the members of the Proto-Uto-Aztecan speech communityExpand
Grammar, Dialectal Variation, and Honorific Registers in Nahuatl in Seventeenth-Century Guatemala
This article examines honorific registers in Central Mexican and Guatemalan varieties of Nahuatl in seventeenth-century Guatemala, highlighting the importance of sociolinguistic methods for theExpand
NAHUA IN ANCIENT MESOAMERICA: Evidence from Maya inscriptions
This paper examines Nahua words found in both the Maya codices and the monumental texts. These words, spelled with syllabic signs, occur for the most part in contexts associated with foreignExpand
Language Death in Uto-Aztecan
  • JANE H. Hill
  • History
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1983
0. Introduction. Speakers like Bloomfield's (1927) White Thunder, who spoke "atrocious" Menomini and "less" English, have always been noted by linguists, but our predecessors, understandablyExpand
A Bibliography of Uto-Aztecan with a Note on Biogeography
  • R. Shafer
  • Geography
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1967
1. The common focus of the following references is that they provide lexical data for research in ethnobotany, ethnozoology, migration theory, and various other branches of ethnology where theExpand
The genetic unity of Southern Uto-Aztecan
The internal structure of the Uto-Aztecan language family has been debated since the late 19th century, when the historical relationships among all of its major subdivisions were first recognized.Expand
Regularities in Vocabulary Replacement in Modern Nahuatl
I Work on Nahuatl in Tlaxcala and Puebla was supported by grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities (grant no. NEH-RO-20495-74572), the American Council of Learned Societies, and theExpand
...
1
2
3
...