You searched for:

One result

1 - 3 of 3 results

    • Item number: 2014-21.002.020
    • Contributor: William H. Jacobsen (researcher)
    • Languages: Washo, Karuk, Yana, Chimariko, Pomo, Shasta, Esselen, Yuma, Salinan, Diegueño, Mojave, Seri, Chontal, Jicaque, Comecrudo, Tonkawa, Hokan
    • Availability: In person by appointment
    • Extent: 1 box of file slips, 11.5in. x 5.75in. x 4in.
    • Description: File slips comparing vocabulary items across different languages from the proposed Hokan family, as well as bibliographic references and notes. Comparative vocabulary is organized under the following headings: Washo-Karok, Washo-Yana, Karok-Yana, Washo-Chimariko, Washo-Shasta, Washo-Pomo, Washo-Esselen, Washo-Salinan, Washo- Diegueño, Washo-Yuma, Washo-Mohave, Washo-Seri, Washo-Chontal, Washo-Jicaque, Washo-Comecrudo, Washo-Tonkawa, Karok-Yuma, Yuma-Yana, and “misc. pairs”.
    • Collection: William H. Jacobsen Materials on Indigenous Languages of North America
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: [Hokan Comparative Vocabulary], 2014-21.002.020, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/22988
    • Item number: 2014-21.004.012
    • Contributors: Edward Sapir (researcher), Bruce E. Nevin (researcher, annotator), John Harrington (researcher), David Burkeuroad (researcher)
    • Languages: Yana, Chontal, Seri, Yuman, Esselen, Pomo, Chimariko, Karuk, Shasta, Tonkawa, Comecrudo, Coahuilteco, Karankawa, Atakapa
    • Availability: In person by appointment
    • Extent: 1 folder
    • Description: Photocopy of vocabulary from an unidentified language (probably Yana), entitled “Schedule 28 - Intransitive verbs, etc.” and “Schedule 29 - Voice, mode, and tense”; photocopy, with annotations, of a 20-word list of Yana vocabulary, along with a request for help translating several of the forms (from David Burkeuroad, addressed to Bruce Nevin); photocopy, with annotations, of Edward Sapir’s paper “The Hokan and Coahuiltecan Languages” (IJAL, Volume 1: 1917); photocopy, with annotations, of Edward Sapir’s paper “The Position of Yana in the Hokan Stock” (University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology, 1917); photocopy, with annotations, of Edward Sapir’s paper “Text Analysis of Three Yana Dialects” (1923); photocopy, with annotations, of a review of Edward Sapir’s “Yana Texts” (1910) that was written by John P. Harrington and published in American Anthropologist (1922).
    • Collection: William H. Jacobsen Materials on Indigenous Languages of North America
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: [Yana research materials], 2014-21.004.012, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/23138

We acknowledge with respect the Ohlone people on whose traditional, ancestral, and unceded land we work and whose historical relationships with that land continue to this day.