[Tibeto-burman-linguistics] Issue release: Himalayan Linguistics 20.1

Kristine Hildebrandt khildeb at siue.edu
Thu Nov 18 18:19:18 UTC 2021

*Himalayan Linguistics* is pleased to announce the publication of issue
20.1. In this issue there are four articles, a descriptive grammar in the
Archives section, and also a review article.


   - Aspect markings of Niesu, a dialect of Nuosu in Sichuan, China, by
   Hongdi Ding and Lama Qiu-fuyuan Ziwo
   - Reported evidentiality in Tibeto-Burman languages, by Lauren Gawne
   - Terminological proposals for Nuristani languages, by Jakob Halfmann
   - On some recent claims on Burushaski, by Dr. Jan Henrik Holst
   - Review: The Dura language: Grammar and phylogeny, by Marie-Caroline
   - A descriptive grammar of Denjongke, by Juha Sakari Yliniemi

We thank the authors for their contributions and patience with the process
this year, and we thank the anonymous peer reviewers for their valuable
contributions. I would also like to thank You-Jing Lin and Jingyao Zheng
for their efforts with copy-editing and preparing the proofs for

Be on the lookout for *Languages and Peoples of the Himalayan Region*
(LPEHR) 20.2 and also *Himalayan Linguistics* 20.3, which will be appearing
soon. If you are interested in submitting a manuscript for review to either
*LPEHR* or *HL*, please visit this page to learn more about the scope and
guidelines, and you can begin the submission process by clicking on this
link: https://submit.escholarship.org/subi/login.

Kristine Hildebrandt

Editor, *Himalayan Linguistics*

'Thanks' in Manange <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Manang_language>

Kristine Hildebrandt
Professor, English Language & Literature
Co-Director, The IRIS Digital Humanities Center <https://iris.siue.edu/>
Southern Illinois University Edwardsville
President, Endangered Language Fund <http://www.endangeredlanguagefund.org/>
Editor, *Himalayan Linguistics

*Southern Illinois University Edwardsville exists on and serves a region
that includes the traditional homelands of The Illinois Confederacy,
including the Cahokia, Kaskaskia, Michigamea, Peoria, and Tamaroa; and the
Kiikaapoi (Treaty of Edwardsville, 1819), Myaamia, Aakiiwaki (Sauk),
Meskwaki (Fox), Ho-Chunk (Winnebago), Kaw, Missouria, Quapaw, Ponca, Omaha,
Osage, Onödowáʼga (Seneca), and others. Through this acknowledgment, their
contemporary and ancestral ties to the land and their contributions to the
University are renewed and reaffirmed. *
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