The LINGUIST List is dedicated to providing information on language and language analysis, and to providing the discipline of linguistics with the infrastructure necessary to function in the digital world. LINGUIST is a free resource, run by linguistics students and faculty, and supported by your donations. Please support LINGUIST List during the 2017 Fund Drive.
Personal Directory Information
|Name:||Anthony K. Webster|
|Institution:||Southern Illinois University|
|Email:||click here to access email|
|State and/or Country:||
|Selected Publications:||‘Ałk’idaa’ Mą’ii Jooldlosh, Jiní: Poetic Devices in Navajo Oral
and Written Poetry. Anthropological Linguistics. 48(3): 233-265.
On Speaking to him (Coyote): The Discourse Function of the yi-
/bi- alternation in some Chiricahua Apache Narratives. Southwest Journal of Linguistics. 25(2): 143-160.
From Hóyéé to Hajinei: On Some Implications of Feelingful Iconicity and Orthography in Navajo Poetry. Pragmatics. 2006. 16(4): 535-549.
Keeping the Word: On Orality and Literacy (with a sideways glance at Navajo). Oral Tradition. 2006. 21(2): 295-324.
The Mouse that Sucked: “Translating” a Navajo Poem. Studies in American Indian Literature. 2006. 18(1): 37-49.
Coyote Poems: Navajo Poetry, Intertextuality, and Language
Choice. American Indian Culture and Research Journal. 2004. 28(4): 69-91.
Lisandro Mendez’s ‘Coyote and Deer’: On Reciprocity, Narrative Structures and Interaction. American Indian Quarterly. 1999. 23(1): 1-24.
Sam Kenoi’s Coyote Stories: Rhetoric and Poetics in some Chiricahua Narratives. American Indian Culture and Research Journal. 1999. 23(1): 137-163.
Articles to appear:
A Note on Plains Apache Warpath Vocabulary. International Journal of American Linguistics.
“To all the Former Cats and Stomps of the Navajo Nation:” Performance, the individual, and cultural poetic traditions. Language in Society.
|Courses Taught:||Native Peoples of the Southwest
Native American Verbal Art
Descriptive Phonetics and Phonology
Undergraduate Introduction to Linguistic Anthropology
Graduate Introduction to Linguistic Anthropology
|Dissertation Director * of:||Rhetorical Strategies and Political Gift Giving in the Orinoco Delta
(Juan Rodriguez, Author)
|Academic Paper Abstract:||
"To all the former cats and stomps of the Navajo Nation:" Performance, the individual, and cultural poetic traditions
|* This information has been submitted by the dissertation author.|
|Add to Linguist Directory||Update your entry|