LINGUIST List 6.1706

Tue Dec 5 1995

FYI: Journal of Slavic Linguistics (info and TC)

Editor for this issue: Ljuba Veselinova <lveselinemunix.emich.edu>


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  1. George Fowler, Journal of Slavic Linguistics (info and TC)

Message 1: Journal of Slavic Linguistics (info and TC)

Date: Sun, 03 Dec 1995 09:56:13 Journal of Slavic Linguistics (info and TC)
From: George Fowler <gfowlerindiana.edu>
Subject: Journal of Slavic Linguistics (info and TC)

Greetings, all!
 The Journal of Slavic Linguistics would like to confirm the IULC
posting to Linguist (6.1690), announcing the disassociation of JSL and
IULC, and follow up with some additional information on our on-going
operation, including the full subscription address, which was omitted
from the IULC posting.
 First, we would like to express our gratitude to IULC for their
indispensable help in starting up JSL. We could never have gotten it
off the ground without them. Today JSL has become a (dare I say:
"the"?) leading U.S. outlet for research in Slavic linguistics (see
contents below for evidence!), with reliable double-blind refereeing,
an acceptance rate of around 30%, and faithful adherence to nearly all
of Geoff Pullum's principles (from his "Stalking the Perfect
Journal"). The only area in which we have not achieved all our goals
is the practical matter of publishing schedule, although with vol. 3,
no. 2 due back from the printers on Dec. 22, we are currently back on
track.
 Second, we would like to announce our www page (perpetually under
construction!): http://www.pitt.edu/~djbpitt/jsl.html/; there you will
find: contents of all issues, incorporating abstracts of papers
already published and in press; copy of our style sheet (published in
vol. 2, no. 2); subscription and editorial addresses and other
information; shareware and freeware Macintosh fonts used in the
preparation of camera-ready copy; a Template MS Word 5.1a document for
contributors who would like to make our eventual editorial work easier
(!), and other information. Before the end of the year we will add the
full text of our Reflections pieces, which feature discussion of
various issues affecting the field of Slavic linguistics (see contents
below for the latest installments), an electronic version of the
invaluable Billings & Maling annotated bibliography (see contents;
this version includes information removed from the published version
for the sake of space, and will be updated periodically as new
contributions to the literature come to light), and we will update the
Style sheet in response to comments and corrections by readers,
including the addition of a list of standard JSL abbreviations.
 Third, annual subscriptions (one volume, two issues, 430 pages in
1995) are available from: Journal of Slavic Linguistics, Dept. of
Slavic Languages, Ballantine 502, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN
47405 USA (email jslindiana.edu; fax 1-812-855-2107; tel
1-812-855-2624). Rates are: $40 institutions; $30 individuals (with a
10% discount for standing orders or annual subscriptions placed before
Jan. 31 of a given year); $20 students (or for individuals from
Eastern Europe or the former Soviet Union; we especially encourage
western linguists to consider gift subscriptions for colleagues there
at this bare-bones rate). Back issues are available from IULC (720
E. Atwater, Bloomington, IN 47401 USA), as noted in their posting, at
$22/copy. The 1995 volume may still be ordered at subscription (rather
than back issue) rates; the JSL editors would prefer that orders be
sent to the new address rather than IULC (although all vol. 3 revenues
will be turned over to IULC) to simplify our transition to vol. 4.
 George Fowler, Editor-in-Chief (gfowlerindiana.edu)

JSL, vol. 3, no. 1, 1995 (1-218)

 Lenore A. Grenoble. Reflections: Future Directions in Slavic
 Linguistics 1
ARTICLES
 John Bailyn. Underlying Phrase Structure and "Short" Verb
 Movement in Russian 13
 Robert Beard. The Gender-Animacy Hypothesis 59
 Frank Y. Gladney. The Accentuation of Russian Verbforms 97
 Kyril Holden and Monika Lozinska. The Function of Simplex and
 Derived Imperfectives in Russian: An Experimental Study 139
REMARK
 Vladimir Orel. Slavic *ryba 'fish' 164
REVIEW
 Charles E. Townsend. (Bernard Comrie and Greville G. Corbett.
 The Slavonic languages) 170
BIBLIOGRAPHY
 Loren A. Billings and Joan Maling. Accusative-Assigning Participial
 -no/-to Constructions in Ukrainian, Polish, and Neighboring
 Languages: An Annotated Bibliography. Part 1: A-M 177

JSL, vol. 3, no. 2, 1995 (219-430; in press)

 From the Editor 219
 Charles Gribble. Reflections: Reflections: Scholarly Publishers
 in Slavic Linguistics, or Why I Would Rather See than Be One 221
ARTICLES
 Sue Brown and Steven Franks. Asymmetries in the Scope of
 Russian Negation 239
 Stephen M. Dickey. A Comparative Analysis of the Slavic
 Imperfective General-Factual 288
 Gilbert C. Rappaport. Wh-Movement-in-Comp in Slavic Syntax and
 in Logical Form 308
 Jeanmarie Rouhier-Willoughby. The Effect of Discourse Functions
 on the Voice of Bidiathesis -sja Verbs 357
REMARK
 Zheng-Min Dong. On Phonologically Null Prepositions in Russian 378
REVIEW
 David K. Hart. (Tore Nesset. Russian Stress: Stress as an
 Inflectional Formative in Russian Noun Paradigms and Bybee's
 Cognitive Morphology) 387
BIBLIOGRAPHY
 Loren A. Billings and Joan Maling. Accusative-Assigning Participial
 -no/-to Constructions in Ukrainian, Polish, and Neighboring
 Languages: An Annotated Bibliography. Part 2: N-Z 396
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