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Language, History, and Identity: Ethnolinguistic Studies of the Arizona Tewa ebook

by Paul V. Kroskrity


Tucson: University of Arizona Press, Acknowledgements, . ii. Bambi B. Schieffelin and Kathryn A. Woolard.

Tucson: University of Arizona Press, Acknowledgements, . New York: Oxford University Press, p. -vii. Paul V. Kroskrity, Bambi B. Schieffelin & Kathryn A. Woolard (ed.

Ethnolinguistic Studies of the Arizona Tewa. Kroskrity (Author). This is the kind of book that gives our discipline a good name.

Kroskrity, Paul V. (1992). Arizona Tewa public announcements: Form, function, and linguistic ideology. Anthropological Linguistics 34:104–16. Kroskrity, Paul V. & Healing, Dewey (1978). Coyote and Bullsnake. Tumacacori, AZ: Tumacacori National Historic Park and Southwestern Parks and Monuments Association. Shaul, David Leedom (1994). In Swann, Brian (e., Coming to Light: Contemporary translations of the Native literatures of North America, 679–89. New York: Random House. Spicer, Edward H. (1962).

This article offers a holistic approach to the understanding of Arizona Tewa passives by examining them from typological, genetic-historical, and areal-historical perspectives. Two types of functional passives, IMPERSONAL and SEMANTIC, are contrastively analysed in terms of their grammatical properties and discourse functions.

by Paul V. Kroskrity.

Tucson: University of Arizona Press. 1978) Coyote and Bullsnake.

3. Anthropological Linguistics (AL). Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Pragmatics 20:91-107.

Ed. with B. Schieffelin and K. New York: Oxford University Press. Pragmatics 20:91-107. Anthropological Linguistics 52. 2010.

In chapter 7 we learn that Arizona Tewa have multi-ple ethnic identities. They sometimes speak of themselves as Hopis.

Most Tewa speakers (but not the subjects of this book) live in what is now New Mexico. In 1696,asmall group ofthem fled, following the Puebloan uprising against Spanish colonial rule. In chapter 7 we learn that Arizona Tewa have multi-ple ethnic identities.

The Arizona Tewa are a Pueblo Indian group that migrated around 1700 to First Mesa on the Hopi Reservation and who, while speaking Hopi, have also retained their native language. Paul V. Kroskrity examines this curiosity of language and culture, explaining the various ways in which the Tewa use their linguistic resources to successfully adapt to the Hopi and their environment while retaining their native language and the cultural identity it embodies.
Language, History, and Identity: Ethnolinguistic Studies of the Arizona Tewa ebook
Author:
Paul V. Kroskrity
Category:
Social Sciences
EPUB size:
1185 kb
FB2 size:
1727 kb
DJVU size:
1256 kb
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Publisher:
University of Arizona Press; 1 edition (November 1, 1993)
Pages:
289 pages
Rating:
4.5
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