the 2011 abstract that started the discussion
alicia.colson at GMAIL.COM
Mon Nov 5 02:36:43 UTC 2012
Thank you Monica for posting these handouts. It is appreciated.
On 03/11/2012 8:43 PM, Monica Macaulay wrote:
> Well, I've had a few requests for the handouts, so here they are. (To
> remind you: these are the handouts from Amy's & my 2011 roundtable
> discussion.) Enjoy!
> - Monica
> On Nov 2, 2012, at 8:31 AM, Margaret Noori wrote:
>> Booshoo Monica -
>> I'd love the handouts!
>> Miigwech (or do you say Igwiien over there ) : )
>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>> From: *Monica Macaulay* <mmacaula at wisc.edu <mailto:mmacaula at wisc.edu>>
>> Date: Thu, Nov 1, 2012 at 4:59 PM
>> Subject: the 2011 abstract that started the discussion
>> To: ALGONQUIANA at listserv.linguistlist.org
>> <mailto:ALGONQUIANA at listserv.linguistlist.org>
>> Hi all,
>> Here's the abstract that Amy & I wrote for the roundtable at *last
>> year's* Algonquian Conference, that started the discussion that was
>> continued this year at the morpholunch. Just as an FYI.
>> We can also send around the handouts, too, but they're kind of long
>> to paste in, so we might need to attach them as pdfs.
>> - Monica (and Amy)
>> Roundtable: what is the morphological status of “initial, medial,
>> final”? Amy Dahlstrom, University of Chicago
>> Monica Macaulay, University of Wisconsin, Madison
>> The Algonquianist terms INITIAL, MEDIAL, and FINAL are commonly used
>> in traditional descriptions of the languages of the family for the
>> internal components of the verb stem. However, if one wants to
>> analyze Algonquian morphology in more theoretical terms, it is
>> sometimes difficult to identify the morphological status of
>> stem-internal components.
>> To be sure, in many cases the initial, medial and final are comprised
>> of exactly one morpheme each (e.g. Meskwaki ki·škinehke·šw- ‘cut off
>> (object’s) hand’, with initial ki·šk- ‘sever’, medial -inehke·-
>> ‘hand’, and TA final -ešw ‘by cutting’): such examples are not
>> problematic. The more challenging cases are those stems which exhibit
>> what are traditionally analyzed as DERIVED INITIALS, DERIVED MEDIALS,
>> or DERIVED FINALS (Bloomfield 1962, Goddard 1990). That is, an entire
>> verb stem may appear as an initial (e.g. Meskwaki anehka·we·we·nem-
>> ‘think (object) is acquainted with (second object)’, with (simple,
>> non-derived) TA final -e·nem- ‘think of (object)’ in construction
>> with an initial derived from the verb stem anehka·w- ‘be acquainted
>> In the presentation the roundtable organizers will present brief
>> statements, including a statement of the issues and examples of the
>> data we find challenging to translate into mainstream theoretical
>> analyses, and invite the audience to engage in an exchange of views
>> regarding the status of these Algonquianist concepts.
>> Bloomfield, Leonard. 1962. The Menomini language, ed. by Charles F.
>> Hockett. New Haven: Yale University Press.
>> Goddard, Ives. 1990. Primary and secondary stem derivation in
>> Algonquian. IJAL 56:449-483.
>> Margaret Noori, PhD
>> Director, Comprehensive Studies Program
>> University of Michigan
>> 1111 Angell Hall
>> 435 S. State St.
>> Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1003
>> www.lsa.umich.edu/csp/ <http://www.lsa.umich.edu/csp/>
>> www.ojibwe.net <http://www.ojibwe.net/>
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