The Menomini language

  title={The Menomini language},
  author={Leonard Bloomfield},

Planar Phonology and Morphology

Thesis (Ph. D.)--Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Dept. of Linguistics and Philosophy, 1987.

Arapaho Historical Morphology

Although the phonological innovations that derive Arapaho from Proto-Algonquian are extensive, the historical origins of Arapaho inflectional morphology can be traced in almost all cases. Some new

Menominee vowel harmony revisited: A height-based underspecification account

The Algonquian language Menominee has a vowel harmony process that raises /e, o/ to /i, u/ when a high vowel follows anywhere in the word. Importantly, an intervening /ae/ blocks harmony, but /a/

Constraints on multiple-feature mutation

The Syntax and Semantics of Stem Composition in Ojicree


The Formal Typology of Morphological Polarity

  • Linguistics
  • 2008
In this paper, I develop a set of formal categories to distinguish different types of morphological polarity. The goal is a taxonomy which allows to classify specific cases of polarity according to

Clitic-Agreement Doubling in Yurok

Abstract In Clitic-Agreement Doubling, Φ-features of the same verbal argument are simultaneously expressed by pronominal clitics and verbal agreement. The Algic language Yurok (Robins, 1958) exhibits

An OT-based Finite-State Implementation of Menominee Agreement Morphology

This paper describes a finite-state implementation of the complex agreement morphology in the Algonquian language Menominee. The analysis is based on Optimality Theory (Prince and Smolensky, 1993)

Iambic Lengthening and Final Vowels

  • Eugene Buckley
  • Sociology
    International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1998
En 1995, Hayes a observe que dans les langues presentant un allongement iambique des voyelles dans des syllabes ouvertes en alternance, les voyelles situees a la fin du mot ne parviennent pas a

Algonquian grammar myths

This paper seeks to clarify several misconceptions that occasionally arise with respect to direct-inverse marking, person hierarchies, obviation, and transitivity in the Algonquian languages. The