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    • Collection number: Halpern
    • Primary contributors: Jenny Pike (consultant), Nancy McCoy (consultant), John Kelsey (consultant), Mack Williams (consultant), Elsie Allen (consultant), Abraham M. Halpern (researcher), Santiago McDaniel (consultant), Clifford Salvador (consultant), Esther Ward (consultant), George Patch (consultant), Edna Campbell (consultant), Grant Jake (consultant), Annie Burke (consultant), Joe Augustine (consultant), Steve Parrish (consultant)
    • Additional contributors: M.E.S. (consultant), Harry Wilsey (speaker), Lowe Anderson (consultant), Robert L. Oswalt (compiler), Mary James (speaker, consultant), Oscar McDaniel (consultant), A.T. (consultant), G.A. (consultant), Thomas Leon (speaker, consultant), Katherine Halpern (researcher), R. Jackson (consultant), Daisy Lowell Lorenzo (consultant), Julius Moshinsky (researcher), George Patch (speaker), Gretchen S. Hillard (donor), Julia Pinola Marrufo (consultant), E.S. (consultant)
    • Languages: Southeastern Pomo (pom), Yuma (yum), Northeastern Pomo (pef), Kashaya (kju), Hill Patwin, Northern Pomo (pej), Pomo, Central Pomo (poo), Eastern Pomo (peb), Wintu (wnw), Southern Pomo (peq)
    • Dates: 1936-1984, bulk 1939-1940 and 1983-1984
    • Extent: 11.91 linear feet (24 boxes, 2 binders, and 1 envelope)
    • Historical information: As a graduate student in anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley and the University of Chicago, Abraham M. Halpern (1914-1985) conducted field research on Quechan (Yuma) (1935 and 1938) and Pomoan languages (1936 and 1939-1940). He was an instructor and professor of linguistics at the University of Chicago from 1941-1946, where he was awarded a Ph.D. in anthropology in 1947. Following the Second World War, Halpern embarked on a second career as a political scientist specializing in the East Asian region. He returned to the study of American Indian languages in 1977, working as a research associate in linguistics at the University of California, San Diego from 1977 until his death in 1985, during which period he conducted additional field research with speakers of Pomoan languages .
    • Scope and content: Most of the material in this collection documents Halpern's ethnographic and linguistic field research on Pomoan languages; also included are ethnographic and linguistic materials related to his work on Patwin and Quechan (Yuma). The Pomoan material includes original notebooks from field trips conducted in 1936, 1939-1940, and the early 1980s, plus derived materials such as vocabulary file slips, manuscript articles, text transcriptions, and geneologies. Halpern's language consultants included the following people: Steve Parrish, Jenny Pike, and Esther Ward (Central Pomo); Joe Augustine (Eastern Pomo); Mary James and Julia Marrufo (Kashaya); Santiago McDaniel (Northeastern Pomo); Lowe Anderson, Edna Campbell, Nancy McCoy, and Mack Williams (Northern Pomo); John Kelsey, Effie Kelsey, Thomas Leon, George Patch, and Clifford Salvador (Southeastern Pomo); Elsie Allen and Annie Burke (Southern Pomo); Daisy Lowell Lorenzo (Hill Patwin).
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Abraham M. Halpern Papers on Pomoan Languages, SCL Halpern, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2WS8R5X
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: LA247
    • Additional contributors: Martha Jackson (consultant)
    • Language: Ahtna (aht)
    • Dates: 1967
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Ahtena sound recordings, LA 247, Berkeley Language Center, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/collection/10144
    • Collection number: 2016-06
    • Primary contributors: "Viejo" Chávez (consultant), Brent Berlin (donor, researcher), Alberto Espejo (consultant), Ernesto Ankuash (consultant)
    • Additional contributor: José Shimpukat (participant)
    • Language: Awajún (agr)
    • Dates: 1970-1979
    • Extent: 10 cassettes
    • Historical information: This collection consists of the field recordings produced by anthropologist Brent Berlin (PhD 1964, Stanford University) during his ethnozoological research among Chicham (also known as Jivaroan) peoples of western Amazonia in the 1970s. Research was conducted in the Cenepa and Santiago river drainages, two left-bank tributaries of the Marañón River, which joins with the Huallaga River to the northeast to form the Amazon. Chicham languages comprise a dialect continuum of five varieties -- Awajún (aka Aguaruna), Wampís (aka Huambisa), Achuar, Shuar, and Shiwiar -- that span the Ecuadorian-Peruvian border. Due to their relative isolation during the colonial and early national periods of Ecuador and Peru, Chicham languages at the outset of the 21st century remain some of the most vital of Amazonia, with several tens of thousands of speakers across all varieties.
      Metadata not in brackets derives from the original metadata on the cassette tapes. Metadata in brackets results from inspection of the recordings by archive workers.
    • Scope and content: Sixteen digitized recordings including whistle talk, curing ceremonies, traditional narratives, music, and a self-interview by the depositor
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Awajún Sound Recordings, SCL 2016-06, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2BP00SV
    • Collection number: 2014-10
    • Primary contributors: Nicholas Rolle (researcher), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Lev Michael (researcher), Zachary O'Hagan (researcher), Kamala Russell (researcher), Eva Schinzel (researcher), Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Hannah Sande (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher), Kenneth Baclawski (researcher), Herman H. Leung (researcher), Spencer Lamoureux (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Dates: September 2014 to May 2015
    • Historical information: These materials were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between September 2014 and May 2015. The course was taught by Professor Lev Michael and the language consultant was Hector Zapana Almanza, a native speaker of the variety of Aymara spoken around Lake Titicaca in Peru. All other listed contributors were students in the course.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of audio recordings and scanned copies of field notes that derive from elicitation sessions conducted during biweekly class meetings held throughout the course of the academic year. Some texts are included.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara, SCL 2014-10, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2S180HS
    • Collection number: 2016-01
    • Primary contributors: Tony Moy (researcher), Jean Perry Strange (researcher), Jeanie Lerner (researcher), Norine Berenz (researcher), David J. Costa (researcher), Natasha Beery (researcher), Ernesto Diaz-Couder (researcher), Birch Moonwomon (researcher), Rafael Pascual (consultant), Leanne Hinton (researcher, donor)
    • Language: Q'anjob'al (kjb)
    • Dates: August 1986 to July 1987
    • Extent: 67 cassettes
    • Historical information: These recordings were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between August 1986 and July 1987. The course was taught by Professor Leanne Hinton and the language consultant was Rafael Pascual. All other listed contributors were students in the course.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of 121 digitized audio recordings that derive from elicitation sessions conducted during biweekly class meetings held throughout the course of the academic year.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Kanjobal Sound Recordings, 2016-01, Berkeley Language Center, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2639MQQ
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: 2014-17
    • Primary contributors: Eugene Buckley (researcher), Robert L. Oswalt (researcher), Kira Hall (researcher), Milton "Bun" Lucas (consultant), David Gamon (researcher), Leanne Hinton (researcher, donor)
    • Language: Kashaya (kju)
    • Dates: September 1989 to April 1990
    • Extent: 17 cassettes
    • Historical information: These recordings were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between September 1989 and April 1990. The course was taught by Professor Leanne Hinton and the language consultant was Milton "Bun" Lucas. All other listed contributors were either students in the class, or guest researchers.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of 32 digitized audio recordings that derive from elicitation sessions conducted during class meetings held throughout the course of the academic year.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Kashaya Sound Recordings, SCL 2014-17, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/collection/11106
    • Collection number: 2018-02
    • Primary contributors: Joyce Glazier (consultant), Elaine Lundy (consultant), Andrew Garrett (researcher), Molly Babel (researcher), Angela Strom-Weber (researcher), Erin Haynes (researcher), Ruth Rouvier (researcher), Fanny Liu (researcher), Grace Dick (consultant), Leona Cluette Dick (consultant), Michael Houser (researcher), Edna Mega Dick McDonald (consultant), Edith McCann (consultant), Nicole Marcus (researcher), Morris Jack (consultant), Madeline Stevens (consultant), Meg McDonald (consultant), Reiko Kataoka (researcher), Maziar Toosarvandani (researcher)
    • Language: Northern Paiute (pao)
    • Dates: September 2005 to April 2006
    • Historical information: These materials were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between September 2005 and May 2006. The course was taught by Professor Andrew Garrett and the language consultants were Grace Dick, Leona Dick, Meg McDonald, Morris Jack, Joyce Glazier, Elaine Lundy, Edith McCann, and Madeline Stevens. All other listed contributors were students in the course.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of audio recordings that derive from fieldwork in Bridgeport and Colevile, CA. The contents of the recordings include lexical elicitation, grammatical elicitation, and some texts.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Northern Paiute, SCL 2018-02, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2251GBJ
    • Collection number: 2015-02
    • Primary contributors: Tom Larsen (researcher), Robert Aronowitz (researcher), Margarida Salomao (researcher), Karen Beeman (researcher), David Leedom Shaul (researcher), Ditri Daza (consultant), Laura Runi (consultant), Mark Seligman (researcher), Leanne Hinton (researcher, donor)
    • Languages: Quechua, Ayacucho (quy), South Bolivian Quechua (quh)
    • Dates: January to March 1979
    • Extent: 11 5" reels; 1 cassette
    • Historical information: These recordings were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between January and March 1979. The course, taught by Professor Leanne Hinton, first began with a speaker of Ayacucho Quechua, Laura Runi (2015-02.001), but transitioned to a speaker of Cochabamba Quechua, Ditri Daza (all remaining file bundles excepting 2015-02.009). All other listed contributors were students in the class.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of 12 digitized audio recordings focusing largely on the recitation of basic words and phrases, as well as some more complex sentences. It also includes dialogic and poetic texts.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Quechua Sound Recordings, SCL 2015-02, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2CZ354M
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: 2016-13
    • Primary contributors: Lev Michael (researcher), Dmetri Hayes (researcher), Myriam Lapierre (researcher), Tyler Lau (researcher), Emily Remirez (researcher), Efrain Escobar (consultant), Margaret Cychosz (researcher), Julia Eileen Nee (researcher)
    • Language: South Bolivian Quechua (quh)
    • Dates: September 2016 to April 2017
    • Historical information: This Collection represents fieldwork undertaken by students of the Berkeley Field Methods class on South Bolivian Quechua (SBQ) in the 2016-2017 academic year. The course was taught by Professor Lev Michael, and Efrain Escobar (of Cochabamba, Bolivia) was the language consultant. All other contributors listed were students in the class. Elicitation was carried out primarily following methodology described in Matthewson (2004), including translation tasks between SBQ, Spanish, and English, as well as judgments of the grammaticality and semantic felicity of sentences of SBQ in given contexts. Some contexts were provided through oral description in English and Spanish, while others were provided through pictures (including the Topological Relations Picture Series, Bowerman & Pederson 1994) and actions performed by the fieldworker. Elicitation occurred in 30- to 60-minute sessions. More information about the project can be found in Item 2016-13.279 "Collection Guide".
    • Scope and content: Audio recordings of elicitation sessions, as well as accompanying notes. The content includes lexical and grammatical elicitation as well as texts. Some texts are transcribed in ELAN, and ELAN transcriptions are included in the Collection.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: South Bolivian Quechua, SCL 2016-13, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2T72FMM
    • Collection number: LA252
    • Primary contributors: Donna Fenton (researcher), Yao Yao (researcher), Hannah Haynie (researcher), Russell Lee-Goldman (researcher), Eugenia Antic (researcher), Jisup Hong (researcher), Marta Piqueras-Brunet (researcher), Lindsey Newbold (researcher), Loretta Kelsey (consultant), Charles Chang (researcher), Thera Crane (researcher), Shira Katseff (researcher), Leanne Hinton (researcher, donor)
    • Languages: Southeastern Pomo (pom), Pomo
    • Dates: September 2006 to May 2007
    • Extent: 32 CDs
    • Historical information: These recordings were produced by students of the field methods course in the Department of Linguistics at UC Berkeley between September 2006 and May 2007. The course was taught by Professor Leanne Hinton and the language consultant was Loretta Kelsey. All other listed contributors were students in the course.
    • Scope and content: This collection consists of 188 audio recordings that derive from elicitation sessions conducted during biweekly class meetings held throughout the course of the academic year.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Berkeley Field Methods: Southeastern Pomo Sound Recordings, SCL LA 252, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2JD4TTV
    • Collection number: 2015-03
    • Relations to this collection: LA 49 relates to this Collection
    • Primary contributor: Bruce E. Nevin (researcher)
    • Additional contributors: Bruce E. Nevin (recorder), Paul Hinze (speaker), Reitha Amen (speaker, consultant), Ruby Miles (consultant), Leo James (consultant, performer), Lela Rhoades (consultant)
    • Language: Achumawi (acv)
    • Dates: 1971-1994
    • Extent: 1 box of file slips, 14 digital files
    • Scope and content: The materials include file slips and audio recordings from Bruce Nevin's fieldwork on Achumawi with various consultants. File slips in the collection come from work with consultant Lela Rhoades in 1971-1974. Sound recordings include several Achumawi texts, songs, and conversations, as well as discussions on various topics in English, English versions of two Pit River stories, and citations by Bruce Nevin on various aspects of the Achumawi language.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Bruce E. Nevin materials on the Achumawi/Pit River language, SCL 2015-03, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X22V2D2D
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: 2018-14
    • Additional contributors: Hunter Lockwood (speaker), Colleen Fitzgerald (speaker), Andrea Cudworth (participant), Yolanda Pushetonequa (speaker), Monica Ann Macaulay (speaker), Sarah Lundquist (participant), Jacob Manatowa-Bailey (speaker), Lindsay Marean (speaker), Susan Gehr (speaker), Michael Sullivan (speaker), Alyson Reed (speaker), Wesley Leonard (speaker)
    • Languages: Potawatomi (pot), Menominee (mez), Ojibwe
    • Historical information: The archive includes files relating to two workshops held as part of a National Science Foundation funded project titled “Building Capacity in Linguistics and Endangered Languages at Tribal Colleges and Universities (TCUs)” attended by students and faculty from TCUs in 2017. The project was conducted jointly by the Linguistic Society of America (LSA) and the Endangered Language Fund. NSF Grant #1643510. The Main Workshop was held in Austin, Texas on January 5, 2017 and the Algonquian Workshop was held in Keshena, Wisconsin on July 20, 2017.
    • Scope and content: Digital files, including video recordings of talks and conversations at the two workshops, presentations and handouts, and administrative documents.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Building Capacity in Linguistics and Endangered Languages at Tribal Colleges and Universities (TCUs), SCL 2018-14, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2GF0RPF
    • Collection number: Callaghan
    • Primary contributor: Catherine A. Callaghan (researcher)
    • Additional contributors: Sarah Ballard (consultant), John Peabody Harrington (researcher), Aza McCauley (consultant)
    • Languages: Klamath, Northern Sierra Miwok (nsq), Bodega Miwok, Western Keres (kjq), Saclan (mkq), Plains Miwok (pmw), Lake Miwok (lmw)
    • Dates: 1958-1962 and undated
    • Extent: 14 items
    • Historical information: Catherine Callaghan is Professor Emerita in the Department of Linguistics at the Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio. She received a Ph.D. in linguistics from the University of California, Berkeley in 1963. Her doctoral dissertation was a grammar of Lake Miwok. Throughout her career Callaghan's research has focused on the Penutian languages of California, especially connections between Yokuts and Miwok.
    • Scope and content: The Papers document a small portion of Catherine Callaghan's research on the Miwok language of California. The collection includes vocabulary sheets for several Miwok languages prepared by Callaghan while a graduate student at U.C. Berkeley, an early inventory of the papers of John Peabody Harrington.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Catherine A. Callaghan Papers on Miwok Languages, SCL Callaghan, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2W37T8T
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: 2018-23
    • Primary contributors: L.S. Freeland (researcher), A.L. Kroeber (researcher), R. Schinhan (recorder), Kileli (consultant), Robert Spott (consultant)
    • Languages: Central Sierra Miwok (csm), Yurok (yur)
    • Catalog history: FK
    • Historical information: This collection contains two file bundles, both of which represent copies of original recordings held at the Hearst Museum. The first file bundle contains recordings of a story and a song in Central Sierra Miwok, recorded in January 1931. The second contains recordings of stories, songs and word lists in Yurok, recorded in March 1933.
    • Scope and content: Audio recordings of stories, songs, and word lists in Central Sierra Miwok and Yurok.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Central Sierra Miwok and Yurok Sound Recordings, SCL 2018-23, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2QN64W6
    • Collection number: 2015-05
    • Primary contributors: Ishaya Musa (consultant), Nicholas Rolle (researcher, donor), Geoff Bacon (researcher, donor), Mark Sunday (consultant), Joshua Zaure (consultant), Seth Ango Liatu (consultant)
    • Additional contributors: Matthew James (consultant), Ezekiel Musa (consultant), Mary Joshua (consultant)
    • Language: CiShingini (asg)
    • Dates: 2015
    • Historical information: In the summer of 2015, UC Berkeley graduate students Nicholas Rolle and Geoff Bacon worked with the sizeable CiShingini population living in the city of Ilorin, Nigeria (living outside of their traditional villages). CiShingini (ISO 639-3: asg) is a Kainji language, part of the Benue-Congo family within the Niger-Congo phylum. The language is indigenously spoken in scattered villages throughout the middle Western regions of Nigeria, near Lake Kainji. CiShingini is also known as Agwara Kambari or simply Kambari. The language is situated between the two largest language areas in Nigeria, with the Hausa to the north and the Yoruba to the south. In our experience, CiShingini speakers are completely fluent in Hausa but as a whole do not speak any Yoruba, even if they are Christian. Use of English varies.
      Serious attempts to describe CiShingini have been undertaken previously by John and Janie Stark. It was the stated goal of our fieldwork to build on the materials they already collected in three primary domains: lexical and grammatical tone (which had very little description in previous publications), quantification, and syntax. This was mostly done through elicitation in order to control for all relevant variables. The contact language for recording sessions was English (not Hausa or Pidgin). Nicholas Rolle worked with the CiShingini for under a month, while Geoff Bacon worked with them for 1 1/2 months. Our main consultants whom we worked with were Ishaya Musa, Mark Sunday, Joshua Zaure, and Seth Ango Liatu, all first language speakers of CiShingini who would exclusively use CiShingini in daily communication.
      We would like to thank these consultants for sharing their language, and acknowledge funding from a Rocca Pre-dissertation Fellowship from the Center for African Studies at UC Berkeley.
    • Scope and content: Audio files, field notes, metadata spreadsheets, tone database
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: CiShingini (Agwara Kambari) Field Materials, SCL 2015-05, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X23N21JC
    • Collection number: 2018-09
    • Additional contributors: C. Douglas Ellis (researcher, author), Mary R. Haas (researcher), Florence Angeconeb (illustrator, author), Amy Dahlstrom (donor), Marianne Mithun (researcher), Kā-kīsikāw-pīhtokе̄w (speaker, author), Monica I. Brown (consultant), David Pentland (author), Karl V. Teeter (donor)
    • Languages: Moose Cree (crm), Plains Cree (crk), Cree (cre), Woods Cree (cwd)
    • Dates: 1970-1980s
    • Catalog history: Includes items formerly catalogued as Ellis.001 and LL.003
    • Historical information: This collection consists of items of different provenance. The audio recording (cassette) and Cree-English file slips were produced as part of Marianne Mithun's research program with Monica I. Brown; the English-Cree file slips were produced as part of Mary Haas's, and drawn from the work of C. Douglas Ellis. All three objects were given by Mary Haas to Amy Dahlstrom when the latter was a graduate student in the Department of Linguistics (UC Berkeley). With that in mind, we incorporate Ellis's description of verbal morphology in different Cree dialects, as well as pedagogical materials written by David Pentland and Florence Angeconeb, both of which were formerly catalogued under "Miscellaneous Papers from the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages."
    • Scope and content: Audio recording of words, phrases, and short monologic texts; two boxes of file slips, Cree-English and English-Cree; morphological description; pedagogical materials
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Cree Linguistic Materials, SCL 2018-09, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X23J3B42
    • Collection number: 2018-17
    • Primary contributors: Jack Real Bird (consultant), Edwin Ko (researcher), Morton Big Medicine (consultant), Roberta Yarlott (consultant), Alma Real Bird (consultant), Eugene Deputy (consultant), Felice Big Day (consultant), Riley Singer (consultant), Arthur Alden (consultant), Lewis Walks Over Ice (consultant), Cyle Old Elk (consultant), Birdie Real Bird (consultant), Theresa Sends Part Home (consultant), Charles Yarlott Jr. (consultant)
    • Languages: Crow (cro), English (eng)
    • Dates: 2018-
    • Historical information: Crow is a language in the Siouan language family that is spoken on the Crow Reservation in southern Montana. These materials were collected by Edwin Ko on the Crow Reservation in Montana beginning in July 2018 during his graduate studies at University of California, Berkeley. One of the goals of this project was to collect spoken texts, oral narratives, and conversations from a number of different genres. Funding for this research came from an Oswalt Endangered Language Grant administered by the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages in the Department of Linguistics at the University of California, Berkeley.
    • Scope and content: Recordings of elicitation sessions, texts (including personal reminiscences and commentary about language, culture, and identity), and photographic documentation related to places on the Crow Reservation. Each file bundle contains recordings from a single speaker involving a single data type (recordings of elicitation sessions, primary texts based on interviews). Most of the texts, spoken in Crow with a translation in English, fall into one of two domains: (a) discussions about the past, present, and future of life on the Crow Reservation, and (b) personal reminiscences and stories about specific places on the Crow Reservation. All audio was recorded on an Zoom H4N Pro digital recorder and all photos were taken using the camera on an iPhone 8.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Crow (Apsáalooke) Field Materials, SCL 2018-17, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X24Q7S5F
    • Collection number: 2014-08
    • Primary contributors: Daniel Bruhn (researcher, donor), Mhalo Kikon (consultant)
    • Additional contributors: Daniel Bruhn (data_inputter, editor, transcriber, interviewer), Mhalo Kikon (performer, singer, speaker, translator)
    • Language: Lotha Naga (njh)
    • Dates: 2010-2014
    • Historical information: Lotha Naga is a Tibeto-Burman language of Nagaland in northeast India. These elicitation sessions were carried out as part of Daniel Bruhn's (2014) Berkeley PhD dissertation, 'A Phonological Reconstruction of Proto-Central Naga'.
    • Scope and content: Materials from elicitation sessions, including audio recordings, field notes, elicitation preparation documents, lexical lists, metadata files, Transcriber files (Transcriber 1.5.1), linguistic analyses, and an associated PhD dissertation (Bruhn 2014). Elicitation focused primarily on lexical items, with some grammatical discussion, songs, texts, and cultural/linguistic topics.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Daniel Bruhn Collection on the Lotha Naga Language, SCL 2014-08, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2K35RPT
    • Collection number: 2014-20
    • Primary contributors: Sikhara (Đàng Thanh Quốc Thuận) (translator), Mohammad Soleh Thiên (consultant), Kenneth Baclawski (researcher, donor)
    • Additional contributors: XEF (consultant), IZM (consultant), Mai Van Phu (consultant), PHG (consultant), HHK (consultant), GRX (consultant), XAI (consultant), TQU (consultant), AVB (consultant), Abdullah Thek Va Chao (consultant), NBX (consultant), UFN (consultant), FGZ (consultant), OWR (consultant), PWC (consultant), HJE (consultant), UCL (consultant), FCM (consultant), ICI (consultant), MLV (consultant), BBG (consultant), MYQ (consultant), DHP (consultant), RCE (consultant), IIQ (consultant), LYI (consultant), Yasya Samoun (translator), IQM (consultant), OIU (consultant), MPS (consultant), OWK (consultant), DAE (consultant), Binh Thanh (consultant), MQO (consultant), UHJ (consultant)
    • Language: Eastern Cham (cjm)
    • Dates: 2014-
    • Historical information: Eastern Cham is an endangered Austronesian language spoken in Vietnam. It is one of about a dozen Chamic languages, which are mainly spoken in Cambodia, Vietnam, and Hainan Island, China. The Proto-Chamic ancestors moved to Mainland Southeast Asia several millennia ago and have been in intense contact with languages like Vietnamese and Khmer ever since. Eastern Cham itself descends from the lingua franca of the Champa kingdom, which ruled much of present-day Vietnam from the 2nd to the 17th centuries. Nowadays, Eastern Cham has around 70,000 speakers, but there are few monolinguals remaining, and a lack of intergenerational transmission has been reported. Nevertheless, the language has its own script, and has a long written tradition dating back to around the 4th century.
      The materials in this collection are part of Kenneth Baclawski Jr.'s graduate research on the Eastern Cham language starting in 2014. The material has two parts: half of the data comes from one older speaker living in San Francisco, USA; and the other half from mostly younger speakers living in Vietnam. The Vietnamese speakers are primarily university students living in Ho Chi Minh City, where there is a sizeable Cham community. Other speakers include several in Seattle, USA and the Cham villages of Ninh Thuận province, Vietnam. This data focuses on syntax and sociolinguistic variation.
      All audio was recorded with a Marantz PMD-661 audio recorder. Funding for this research comes from Oswalt Endangered Language Grants (Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley) from 2014-2015 and a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship under Grant No. DGE-1106400.
    • Scope and content: Audio recordings of lexical and grammatical elicitation sessions, sociolinguistic surveys, narratives, and songs
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Eastern Cham Field Materials, SCL 2014-20, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2FB510B
    • Collection number: BrightE
    • Primary contributors: Nora Lowell (consultant), Daisy Lowell Lorenzo (consultant), Mrs. Sara Jane Gonzales (consultant), Elizabeth Bright (researcher)
    • Additional contributors: Minnie Bill (consultant), William Bright (researcher), Mrs. Ida Mitchum (consultant)
    • Languages: Patwin (pwi), Hill Patwin, River Patwin, Tebti Patwin
    • Dates: 1952 and later
    • Extent: 1.58 linear feet (2 boxes)
    • Historical information: Elizabeth Bright (née Halloran) conducted fieldwork on Patwin in 1952.
    • Scope and content: The Papers document Bright's field research on Patwin in the summer 1952. Included in the collection are her original field notebooks, handwritten drafts of a Patwin grammar, and lexical file slips. Her linguistic consultants were Nora Lowell (Hill Patwin), Sara Jane Gonzales, Ida Mitchum, and Minnie Bill (River Patwin), and Daisy Lorenzo (Tebti or Hill Patwin).
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elizabeth Bright Papers on the Patwin Language, SCL BrightE, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2000010
    • Associated materials: 
    • Collection number: LA190
    • Primary contributors: Abel Majel (consultant), Frank Lobo (donor, researcher), Susan Lobo (donor, researcher)
    • Additional contributors: Rita Portela de Lobo (participant), Maria Brown (participant)
    • Language: Juaneño (lui)
    • Dates: 1970
    • Extent: 2 7" reels; 1 cassette
    • Historical information: Juaneño, also known as Acjachemem, is a language of the Takic branch of the Uto-Aztecan family, formerly spoken in the Capistrano Valley of southern California. These recordings were produced by Frank and Susan Lobo during graduate study in anthropology at the University of Arizona.
    • Scope and content: Discussion among family members, personal history, and elicitation of lexical items and basic phrases
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Frank & Susan Lobo Sound Recordings of the Juaneño Language, SCL LA 190, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2N58JD6
    • Collection number: Grekoff
    • Finding aid: Grekoff_finding_aid.pdf
    • Primary contributor: George Grekoff (researcher, donor)
    • Additional contributors: Helen Hunt (consultant), John Kelsey (consultant), Louise George (consultant), Abraham M. Halpern (author), Ronald Beaumont (author), Odelia Hunter (consultant), Julius Moshinsky (author), Grace McKibbin (singer), Hyacinth David (consultant), Effie Kelsey (consultant), Alice Shepherd (researcher), David Olmsted (author), Winifred David (consultant)
    • Languages: Salinan (sln), Tunica (tun), Southeastern Pomo (pom), Kwak'wala (kwk), Tewa, Yana (ynn), Karuk (kyh), Tewa (tew), Kiowa (kio), Pomo, Sechelt (sec), Yuman, Hupa, Southern Paiute, Shasta (sht), Hokan, Piro (pie), Chimariko (cid), Wintu (wnw), Skagit, Taos, Southern Pomo (peq), Biloxi (bll), Diegueño (dih), Nuu-chah-nulth (noo)
    • Dates: 1960s-1999
    • Extent: 34.21 linear feet (69 boxes and 1 envelope)
    • Historical information: George Grekoff (1923-1999) was a graduate student in linguistics at the University of California, Berkeley. Although he never completed a dissertation, he held a teaching position in linguistics and Russian at the University of Washington before pursuing a career outside the field of linguistics. However, he remained an avid scholar of Chimariko, and spent much of his spare time organizing the existing documentation of Chimariko.
    • Scope and content: The Papers document Grekoff's research on Chimariko and other indigenous languages of North America from the late 1950s until his death in 1999. There were no remaining speakers of Chimariko during Grekoff's lifetime, so the bulk of the collection consists of various notes and organizations of data collected by other linguists, especially John Peabody Harrington. This includes several boxes of vocabulary slips, preparatory notes for a grammar of Chimariko, and notes and unpublished articles on various other aspects of Chimariko language and culture. The collection also contains a small quantity of material on other indigenous languages of North America, including Grekoff's original field notes on Southeastern Pomo from 1957 and field notes on Nuu-chah-nulth, Skagit, and Kwak'wala from Grekoff's time at the University of Washington from 1962-1967, portions of which were collected as part of field methods courses taught by Grekoff. Grekoff's consultants were John and Effie Kelsey (SE Pomo), Odelia Hunter, Hyacinth David, and Winifred David (Nuu-chah-nulth), and Louise George (Kwak'wala).
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: George Grekoff Papers on the Chimariko Language, SCL Grekoff, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2NC5Z4H

1 - 25 of 14609 results

    • Item number: LA163.035
    • Date: 06 Jun 1985
    • Contributors: Marianne Mithun (researcher), Frances Jack (consultant)
    • Language: Central Pomo (poo)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Catalog history: Digital asset LA163.035.001.wav was formerly segment number 039_1. Digital asset LA163.035.002.wav was formerly segment number 040_1.
    • Place: Hopland
    • Description:  No English glosses.
    • Collection: The Marianne Mithun collection of Central Pomo sound recordings
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation:  Elicitation of words and phrases, LA 163.035, Berkeley Language Center, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/18996
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      LA163.035.001.wav (294322306 bytes)
      LA163.035.002.wav (466784386 bytes)

    • Item number: 24-2597
    • Date: 1925 December
    • Contributors: Dominic Hastings (consultant), F.E. Clements (researcher)
    • Language: Nomlaki (nol)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Museum (14- Catalogue) note: "Dominic is quite old and feeble, suffering from pleurisy." Original cylinder 14-2394. 120 speed.
    • Collection: The F.E. Clements collection of Nomlaki sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Baula" or Dream Song predicting the Coming of White Men, 24-2597, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/14267
    • Item number: 24-1573
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1149. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1573, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12519
    • Item number: 24-1571
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1147. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1571, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12517
    • Item number: 24-1567
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1143. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1567, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12513
    • Item number: 24-1570
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1146. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1570, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12516
    • Item number: 24-1564
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1140. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1564, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12510
    • Item number: 24-1568
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1144. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1568, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12514
    • Item number: 24-1565
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1141. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1565, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12511
    • Item number: 24-1572
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1148. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1572, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12518
    • Item number: 24-1569
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1145. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1569, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12515
    • Item number: 24-1566
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1142. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1566, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12512
    • Item number: 24-1563
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1139. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1563, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12509
    • Item number: 24-1562
    • Date: 1908
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Leslie Wilbur (recorder), Ateyeg (performer)
    • Language: Mojave (mov)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "The 'Frog' cycle is described by Herzog as follows: '(The) series is accompanied with the scraping of a basket. The rendition is with a peculiar, almost crying effect of the voice. The story deals with the travels of Frog' (1928:186)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Southeast region, tape 16, side A. Original cylinder 14-1138. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Frog" Song, 24-1562, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/12508
    • Item number: 2015-03.007
    • Date: 20 Jun 1994 to 21 Jun 1994
    • Contributors: Bruce E. Nevin (researcher), Reitha Amen (consultant)
    • Language: Achumawi (acv)
    • Availability: Online access
    • Description: Recording of two Achumawi stories, in English: "Mother Deer and Mother Bear" and "Pumice-Stone Man". The stories were told to Bruce Nevin's daughters while Reitha (Tiny) Amen (daughter of Lela Rhoades) was visiting the Nevins in Gloucester ca. 1993. 2015-03.007.1 Beginning of "Mother Deer and Mother Bear" is missing. After story, discussion of bear hunting. About 21:00, little ground squirrel gets a belly ache. 25:00 Dancing with the Milky Way girls. 28:55 Coyote and Q̓awílˑá. 33:16 Ground squirrel the fire builder goes to visit Pumice-stone Man (=sát wic̓íˑlúˑyí, “one who smooths obsidian with his feet”). Ends with the squirrel pushing the bear off and running toward where Pumice-stone Man was hiding; the conclusion of this segment, putting an end to the bearʼs presumption, is missing. 2015-03.007.2 Begins with Ground Squirrel going hunting with his bark arrowheads, and Pumice-stone Man giving him good ones, concludes with his return home
    • Collection: Bruce E. Nevin materials on the Achumawi/Pit River language
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: "Mother Deer and Mother Bear" and "Pumice-Stone Man", 2015-03.007, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X26H4FDV
    • Item number: 2015-03.002
    • Date: August 7, 1973; August 12, 1973; August 18, 1973
    • Relations to this bundle: 2015-03.001 references this Item
    • Contributors: Bruce E. Nevin (researcher), Lela Rhoades (consultant)
    • Language: Achumawi (acv)
    • Availability: Online access
    • Description: Two dictated texts: "The Mouse Brothers and Sayyi" and "Pumice-Stone Man". Digital asset 2015-03.002.001 contains "The Mouse Brothers and Sayyi" in its entirety (alternate title "Mouse Brothers") and the first part of "Pumice-Stone Man" (alternate title "LR: Pumice-Stone Man (A)"), while 2015-03.002.002 contains the final portion of this second text (alternate title "Pumice-Stone Man (B-D)"), beginning at (B) 2:20. File slips derived from the texts are located in 2015-03.001.
    • Collection: Bruce E. Nevin materials on the Achumawi/Pit River language
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: "Mouse Brothers" and "Pumice-Stone Man", 2015-03.002, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2V9861C
    • Item number: 24-2573
    • Date: 1925 May
    • Contributors: Atzide Bigue (consultant), Derrik N. Lehmer (researcher)
    • Language: Navajo (nav)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "Additional information relating to these Navajo recordings is in a letter to Richard Keeling from Charlotte Frisbie (Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville), in the Accession File (Envelope #400)." Original cylinder 14-2369. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The D.N. Lehmer collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Ntah" Summer Dance Song of the Squaw Dance, 24-2573, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/13676
    • Item number: 24-2267
    • Date: 1914 December
    • Contributors: A.L. Kroeber (researcher), Gilbert Natchez (consultant)
    • Language: Northern Paiute (pao)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: Distributed on California Indian Music Project, Northeast region, tape 2, side B. Original cylinder 14-1992. 150 speed.
    • Collection: The Alfred L. Kroeber collection of American Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "Peace" Dance Song (Hinega hubia), 24-2267, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/13146
    • Item number: Crook.001
    • Date: 2010
    • Contributor: Lt. George Crook (researcher)
    • Language: Tolowa (tol)
    • Availability: In person by appointment
    • Extent: 1 folder (10 pp.)
    • Description: Photocopy of a 180-word vocabulary (original and a handwritten copy by George Gibbs), original dated ca. 1850s-1860s.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: "Tah-leu-wah" vocabulary, Crook.001, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/2760
    • Item number: 2014-21.002.101
    • Date: 1973
    • Contributor: William H. Jacobsen (researcher)
    • Language: Basque (eus)
    • Availability: In person by appointment
    • Extent: 1 folder, 13 pages
    • Description: Abridged version of a paper published in the Basque Studies Program Newsletter 8, pp. 4-7, 1973, and a bibliography on Basque origin theories.
    • Collection: William H. Jacobsen Materials on Indigenous Languages of North America
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: "The First Basque Grammar" and "Basque Origin Theories", 2014-21.002.101, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/23076
    • Item number: 24-307
    • Date: 1963 February
    • Contributors: Joan Nagel (researcher), Mrs. Alice Tyndall (consultant)
    • Language: Omaha-Ponca (oma)
    • Availability: Restricted. (Access only by depositor permission. Email scoil-ling@berkeley.edu to inquire.)
    • Description: As told by Mrs. Alice Tyndall (An Omaha Indian living in Oakland), 3-3/4 speed, cf. 24-308. Includes a discussion at the end of the story, see accession envelope.
    • Collection: The Joan Nagel collection of Omaha sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "The Shining One," an Omaha legend, 24-307, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/14253
    • Item number: 24-1046
    • Date: 1907 September
    • Contributors: Thomas Talbot Waterman (researcher), Isabella Charlie (consultant)
    • Language: Diegueño (dih)
    • Availability: Online access by request.
    • Description: Museum catalog note: "Words by Antonio." Keeling catalog note: "The dance is described in Waterman (1910:320-325)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, South region, tape 2, side A. Original cylinder 14-694. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The T.T. Waterman collection of California Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "War" Dance (Horloi) Song, 24-1046, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/14498
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      14-694.txt (7457 bytes)
      14-694.wav (8485530 bytes)
      14-694_filtered.wav (8485606 bytes)

    • Item number: 24-1118
    • Date: 1907 September
    • Contributors: Thomas Talbot Waterman (researcher), Manuel Lachuso (consultant)
    • Language: Diegueño (dih)
    • Availability: Online access by request.
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "Note in the 14-Catalogue states that the informant thought that this item and the [previous (24-1117) were in Luiseno and that their meaning was unknown to him. The dance is described in Waterman (1910:320-325)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, South region, tape 3, side B. Original cylinder 14-737b. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The T.T. Waterman collection of California Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "War" Dance (Horloi) Song, 24-1118, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/14570
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      14-737.txt (8847 bytes)
      14-737b.wav (5999732 bytes)
      14-737b_filtered.wav (5999808 bytes)

    • Item number: 24-1117
    • Date: 1907 September
    • Contributors: Thomas Talbot Waterman (researcher), Manuel Lachuso (consultant)
    • Language: Diegueño (dih)
    • Availability: Online access by request.
    • Description: Keeling catalog note: "Note in the 14-Catalogue states that the informant thought that this item and the next (24-1118) were in Luiseno and that their meaning was unknown to him. The dance is described in Waterman (1910:320-325)." Distributed on California Indian Music Project, South region, tape 3, side B. Original cylinder 14-737a. 180 speed.
    • Collection: The T.T. Waterman collection of California Indian sound recordings
    • Repository: Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology
    • Preferred citation: "War" Dance (Horloi) Song, 24-1117, Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/14569
    • Digital assets in this Item (not available for download):
      14-737.txt (8847 bytes)
      14-737a.wav (5653096 bytes)
      14-737a_filtered.wav (5653172 bytes)