Publishing Partner: Cambridge University Press CUP Extra Publisher Login
amazon logo
More Info


New from Oxford University Press!

ad

Holy Sh*t: A Brief History of Swearing

By Melissa Mohr

Holy Sh*t: A Brief History of Swearing "contains original research into the history of swearing, and is scrupulous in analyzing the claims of other scholars."


New from Cambridge University Press!

ad

A New Manual of French Composition

By R. L. Graeme Ritchie

A New Manual of French Composition "provides a guide to French composition aimed at university students and the higher classes in schools. "


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 primarily by your donations. Please support LINGUIST List during the 2016 Fund Drive.

Summary Details


Query:   Sum: Verbal interrogatives (11.119)
Author:  Lameen Souag
Submitter Email:  click here to access email
Linguistic LingField(s):   Language Documentation
Morphology
Syntax
Typology

Summary:   THANKS A LOT TO EVERYONE WHO SENT EXAMPLES. VERBAL INTERROGATIVES IN FACT
SEEM TO BE EMBARRASSINGLY FREQUENT (PARTICULARLY AROUND THE PACIFIC RIM BY
SOME ODD COINCIDENCE.) HERE ARE THE CASES SENT IN:

JOHN KOONTZ:
TYPICAL SIOUAN LANGUAGES HAVE A VERB 'TO SAY WHAT/SOMETHING'. IN
OMAHA-PONCA: EDEHE 'WHAT DID I SAY', EDES^E 'WHAT DID YOU SAY', EDE?
'WHAT DID HE SAY'. ALSO IN DAKOTAN, E.G., TETON (LAKOTA).

NORVIN RICHARDS:
PONAPEIAN HAS INTERROGATIVE VERBS THAT MEAN THINGS LIKE

LL Issue: 11.126
Date Posted: 22-Jan-2000
Original Query: Read original query