1 - 6 of 6 results

    • Collection number: 2014-10
    • Primary contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Kenneth Baclawski (researcher), Spencer Lamoureux (researcher), Herman Leung (researcher), Lev Michael (researcher), Zachary O'Hagan (researcher; ORCID), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Nicholas Rolle (researcher), Kamala Russell (researcher), Hannah Sande (researcher), Eva Schinzel (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (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: Hector Zapana Almanza, Kenneth Baclawski, Spencer Lamoureux, Herman Leung, Lev Michael, Zachary O'Hagan, Alfonso Otaegui, Nicholas Rolle, Kamala Russell, Hannah Sande, Eva Schinzel, and Amalia Horan Skilton. Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara, 2014-10, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2S180HS.
    • Collection number: 2013-02
    • Primary contributors: Christine Beier (donor), Stephanie Farmer (data_inputter, donor), Greg Finley (donor), Elizabeth Goodrich (donor), Lev Michael (donor), Kelsey Neely (donor), Grace Neveu (donor), Amalia Horan Skilton (data_inputter, donor), John Sylak (donor)
    • Additional contributors: Michael Gilmore (speaker), Lizardo Gonzáles Flores (speaker, author, participant, research_participant), Federico López Algoba (speaker, research_participant), Pedro López Algoba (speaker, research_participant), Soraida López Algoba (consultant, speaker, research_participant), Otilia López Gordillo (speaker, research_participant), Lev Michael (speaker, author, researcher, data_inputter, recorder, transcriber), Marcelina Mogica Pacaya (speaker, research_participant), Elbio Mogica Ríos (speaker, research_participant), Elena Mogica Ríos (speaker, research_participant), Alberto Mosoline Mogica (speaker, participant, research_participant), Amelia Mosoline Mogica (consultant, speaker), Jesusa Mosoline Mogica (speaker, research_participant), Liberato Mosoline Mogica (speaker, author, participant, research_participant), Neyda Mosoline Mogica (speaker, research_participant), Hermelinda Mosoline Ríos (speaker, research_participant, signer), Victoria Mozombite Ríos (speaker, research_participant), Blanca Mozombite Tapullima (speaker, research_participant), Gilberto Perez Navarro (speaker, research_participant), Lindaura Pinedo Ríos (speaker, participant, research_participant), Emerson Ríos Tapullima (speaker, research_participant), Enrique Ríos Díaz (speaker, research_participant), Trujillo Ríos Díaz (speaker, research_participant), Samuel Ríos Flores (speaker, research_participant), Julián Ríos Mogica (speaker, research_participant), Nancy Ríos Ochoa (speaker, research_participant), Romero Ríos Ochoa (speaker, research_participant), Sebastián Ríos Ochoa (speaker, participant, research_participant), Severino Ríos Ochoa (speaker, research_participant), Marco Ríos Pinedo (speaker, research_participant), Rosario Ríos Ríos (speaker, research_participant), Adriano Ríos Sánchez (consultant, speaker, research_participant), Marcos Tamayo Tapullima (speaker, research_participant), Robertina Tamayo Tapullima (speaker, research_participant), Selmira Tamayo Tapullima (speaker, research_participant), Teodora Tamayo Tapullima (speaker, author, participant, research_participant), Rusber Tangoa Ríos (speaker, author, interpreter, participant, research_participant), Luciano Tapullima Navarro (speaker, research_participant), Christine Beier (author, researcher, compiler, data_inputter, photographer, recorder, transcriber), Stephanie Farmer (author, researcher, collector, compiler, participant, photographer, recorder, transcriber), Greg Finley (author, researcher, data_inputter, developer, participant, recorder, transcriber), Elizabeth Goodrich (author), Juan Marcos Mercier (author), Kelsey Neely (author, researcher, photographer, recorder, transcriber), Grace Neveu (author, researcher, transcriber), Amalia Horan Skilton (author, researcher, photographer, recorder, responder, transcriber), John Sylak (author, researcher, recorder, transcriber), Grapulio Mogica Ríos (participant), Segundo Ríos Tapullima (participant), Everest Ríos Vaca (participant), John Sylak-Glassman (data_inputter)
    • Languages: Máíhĩ̵̀kì (ore), Secoya (sey)
    • Dates: 2009-2015
    • Historical information: Máíhĩ̵̀kì is a highly endangered Western Tukanoan language spoken (in 2015) by around 80 individuals primarily along the Yanayacu, Sucusari, Algodón, and Putumayo rivers in northern Peru.
      The data archived herein were collected beginning in 2006 on a fieldtrip by Christine Beier and Lev Michael to the Máíhùnà community of Sucusari. In 2009, Beier (adjunct faculty member in the UC Berkeley Department of Linguistics since 2016) and Michael (faculty member in the UC Berkeley Department of Linguistics since 2008) returned to lay the foundation for the Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project, which from 2010 through 2015 has involved the collaborative research efforts of Beier, Michael, and UC Berkeley linguistics graduate students Stephanie Farmer, Greg Finley, Kelsey Neely, Amalia Skilton (initially affiliated with Yale University), and John Sylak-Glassman, and UC Berkeley undergraduates Elizabeth Goodrich and Grace Neveu. The Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project was funded by National Science Foundation grant BCS-1065621 (PI Michael).
      Materials in this collection include those collected in solo fieldwork by Stephanie Farmer in the winter (January and February) of 2013 and the summer (July and August) of 2014, with funding from the Robert L. Oswalt Graduate Student Support Endowment for Endangered Language Documentation. Other materials in this collection were gathered by Amalia Skilton between June 2013 and June 2014 with funding from a Parker Huang Undergraduate Travel Fellowship from Yale University, and subsequently in May and June 2015.
      The Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project was carried out primarily in the community of Nueva Vida, located on the Yanayacu River. Exceptions include brief trips to the communities of Puerto Huamán, Sucusari, and San Pablo de Totolla for annual meetings of FECONAMAI (the Máíhùnà indigenous federation), and prolonged fieldtrips by Amalia Skilton to the communities of Sucusari and San Antonio del Estrecho. Sucusari is located on the Sucusari River and San Antonio del Estrecho is the major administrative center for the Peruvian portion of the Putumayo River basin.
      Stephanie Farmer was responsible, with the consultation of Lev Michael, Christine Beier, and Amalia Skilton, for prearchiving of this collection (including materials collected through September 2014) between 2013 and 2015. Amalia Skilton was responsible for the prearchiving, in September 2015, of materials collected in May and June 2015.
    • Scope and content: This collection includes primary materials (e.g., audio and video recordings), derived products (e.g., transcriptions and translations), and linguistic analyses of Máíhĩ̵̀kì produced by the Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project, which was launched in June 2010, and is currently ongoing (as of September 2015). File bundle 2013-02.141 contains an index that indicates the file bundle location of each media file and each of its associated annotation files as of September 13, 2015.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Christine Beier, Stephanie Farmer, Greg Finley, Elizabeth Goodrich, Lev Michael, Kelsey Neely, Grace Neveu, Amalia Horan Skilton, and John Sylak. Materials of the Berkeley Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project, 2013-02, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2DR2SGD.
    • Associated materials: Field notebook of John Sylak-Glassman (Sylak-Glassman.001) from 2011 is archived separately with the California Language Archive.
    • Collection number: 2015-06
    • Relations to this collection: 2018-19 relates to this Collection; 2018-20 relates to this Collection
    • Finding aid: 2015-06_finding_aid.pdf
    • Primary contributor: Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher, donor)
    • Additional contributors: Luzbeni Almeida Ferreira (consultant), Anonymous I (Ticuna) (consultant), Anonymous III (Ticuna) (consultant), Angel Bitancourt Serra (consultant), Yaneth Candido Guerrero (consultant), Ling Candido Serra (consultant), Elvira Coello Guerrero (consultant), Ortencia Coello Guerrero (consultant), Marcelo Farías Caetano (consultant), Lucinda Gomez Cordero (consultant), Elka Guerrero Coello (consultant), Jaksal Guerrero Coello (consultant), Lesli Guerrero Coello (consultant), Deoclesio Guerrero Gómez (consultant), José Guerrero Ramos (consultant), Amalia Guerrero Sanpayo (consultant), Jhon Jairo Huancho Guerrero (consultant), Magdalena Moreno Guerrero (speaker), Diandra Rimabaque Witancort (consultant), Katia Lucero Salate Candido (consultant), Selina Sanpayo Santana (consultant), Sótil Suárez González (consultant), Nicasio Witancort Gómez (consultant), Lilia Witancort Guerrero (consultant), Amalia Horan Skilton (transcriber)
    • Languages: Ticuna (tca), Yagua (yad)
    • Dates: 2015-
    • Historical information: Ticuna is a language isolate spoken by approximately 60,000 people living in on and near the main course of the Amazon River in northern Peru, southern Colombia, and western Brazil.
      The data archived here, part of a collection under continuous development, were collected by UC Berkeley graduate student Amalia Skilton during field trips to the towns of Caballococha and Cushillococha, located in the district and province of Mariscal Ramón Castilla, Loreto, Peru. As of summer 2018, Caballococha was a multi-ethnic town of about 15,000 people in which the dominant language was Spanish. Cushillococha, located 8km overland from Caballococha, was a monoethnic Ticuna community of about 5,000 people in which the dominant language was Ticuna.
      Skilton's fieldwork between 2015 and 2017 was supported by Oswalt Grants from the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages. Fieldwork between August 1, 2017 and 2018 was supported by NSF BCS-1741571. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.
      All file bundles consisting of recordings contain a text README file with detailed metadata.
    • Scope and content: Primary materials (e.g., audio recordings), derived products (e.g., transcriptions and translations), and analyses of Ticuna. This collection includes *only* materials derived from elicitation and texts. Some are scanned files that correspond to physical field notebooks.
      In order to render the language easier to type, transcriptions and some analyses are written in a ASCII practical orthography which does not have a transparent relationship to the IPA. Bundle 074 contains a guide to the practical orthography.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Amalia Horan Skilton. Ticuna Elicitation and Texts, 2015-06, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X29P2ZPJ.
    • Associated materials: 2018-19 ("Ticuna conversations"), for materials derived from recordings of conversations and other naturally occurring discourses and collected by Amalia Skilton; 2018-20 ("Ticuna experiments"), for experimental materials collected by Amalia Skilton
    • Collection number: 2018-20
    • Relations to this collection: 2015-06 relates to this Collection; 2018-19 relates to this Collection
    • Finding aid: 2018-20_finding_aid.pdf
    • Primary contributor: Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher, donor)
    • Additional contributors: Luzbeni Almeida Ferreira (participant), Ortencia Almeida Gomez (participant), Angel Bitancourt Serra (participant), Lizbeth Bruno Gomez (participant), Shavelly Candido Guerrero (participant), Yaneth Candido Guerrero (participant), Ortencia Coello Guerrero (participant), Adriana Farias Gomez (participant), Elder Farias Gomez (participant), Menris Farias Gomez (participant), Lizeth Farias Guerrero (participant), Nancy Farias Leon (participant), Lucinda Gomez Cordero (participant), Teodor Guerrero Coello Jr. (participant), Edith Guerrero Coello (participant), Lesli Guerrero Coello (participant), Deoclesio Guerrero Gómez (participant), Neli Guerrero Suarez (participant), Leoncio Huancho Guerrero (participant), Mercedes Jordan Pariente (participant), Jhoselyn Laetas Cruz (participant), Jacner Rojas Ponciano (participant), Janet Rufino Lozano (participant), Katia Lucero Salate Candido (participant), Amalia Horan Skilton (transcriber), Sótil Suárez González (participant), Lilia Witancort Guerrero (participant)
    • Language: Ticuna (tca)
    • Historical information: Ticuna is a language isolate spoken by approximately 60,000 people living in on and near the main course of the Amazon River in northern Peru, southern Colombia, and western Brazil.
      The data archived here, part of a collection under continuous development, were collected by UC Berkeley graduate student Amalia Skilton during field trips to the towns of Caballococha and Cushillococha, located in the district and province of Mariscal Ramón Castilla, Loreto, Peru. As of summer 2018, Caballococha was a multi-ethnic town of about 15,000 people in which the dominant language was Spanish. Cushillococha, located 8km overland from Caballococha, was a monoethnic Ticuna community of about 5,000 people in which the dominant language was Ticuna.
      Skilton's fieldwork between 2015 and 2017 was supported by Oswalt Grants from the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages. Fieldwork between August 1, 2017 and 2018 was supported by NSF BCS-1741571. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.
      All file bundles consisting of recordings contain a text README file with detailed metadata.
    • Scope and content: Primary materials (e.g. audio and video recordings) and secondary materials (e.g. transcriptions, analyses) on Ticuna derived from *experimental* tasks.
      In order to render the language easier to type, transcriptions are written in a ASCII practical orthography which does not have a transparent relationship to the IPA. Bundle 027 contains a guide to the practical orthography.
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Amalia Horan Skilton. Ticuna experiments, 2018-20, Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X29G5K03.
    • Associated materials: 2015-06 ("Ticuna elicitation and texts"), for materials collected by Amalia Skilton; 2018-20 ("Ticuna experiments"), for materials derived from conversations and other naturally occurring discourses and collected by Amalia Skilton

1 - 25 of 268 results

    • Item number: 2013-02.024
    • Date: Jun 2012 to Aug 2012
    • Contributor: Amalia Horan Skilton (author, researcher)
    • Language: Máíhĩ̵̀kì (ore)
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Nueva Vida, Mazán, Maynas, Loreto, Peru
    • Description: This file bundle contains all reports written by linguist Amalia Skilton during year 3 of the Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project.
    • Collection: Materials of the Berkeley Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Amalia Skilton's reports year 3, 2013-02.024, in "Materials of the Berkeley Máíhĩ̵̀kì Project", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2RJ4GF1.
    • Item number: 2018-27.002
    • Date: 22 Mar 2019
    • Contributors: Amalia Horan Skilton (speaker, researcher), Nicolas Arms (participant), Bernat Bardagil Mas (participant), Emily Clem (participant), Virginia Dawson (participant), Stephanie Farmer (participant), William Hanks (participant), Larry M. Hyman (participant), Peter Jenks (participant), Myriam Lapierre (participant), Lev Michael (participant), Line Mikkelsen (participant), Kelsey Neely (participant), Zachary O'Hagan (participant; ORCID)
    • Language: Ticuna (tca)
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: PhD candidate: Skilton; PhD dissertation committee: Michael (chair), Mikkelsen, Hanks (external member). Other individuals labeled as participants asked questions. The first .wav file includes the research presentation followed by questions from Michael and Mikkelsen; the second .wav file includes questions from Hanks and the audience. One .pdf file consists of slides of the research presentation; the other .pdf file, and the .mov file, are referenced in the presentation. To display correctly, the video clip must be opened in VLC Media Player together with the subtitles file.
    • Collection: Berkeley Linguistics PhD Defenses
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Amalia Skilton: Spatial and Non-spatial Deixis in Cushillococha Ticuna, 2018-27.002, in "Berkeley Linguistics PhD Defenses", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://cla.berkeley.edu/item/26632.
    • Item number: 2014-10.122
    • Date: 31 Mar 2015
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Zachary O'Hagan (researcher; ORCID), Nicholas Rolle (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Domain of vowel lowering; evidentiality; questions; -sa/-sti
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Class elicitation session, 2014-10.122, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2MG7MHS.
    • Item number: 2014-10.089
    • Date: 03 Mar 2015
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Kenneth Baclawski (researcher), Nicholas Rolle (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Information structure; vowel lowering; wh-words
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Class elicitation session, 2014-10.089, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2MK69X3.
    • Item number: 2014-10.038
    • Date: 04 Nov 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Kenneth Baclawski (researcher), Spencer Lamoureux (researcher), Hannah Sande (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Negation and focus (HL); case stacking (KB); case on complex NPs and more focus issues (SL); uvular and palatal assimilation effects (AS)
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Class elicitation session, 2014-10.038, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2Z60M16.
    • Item number: 2014-10.029
    • Date: 07 Oct 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Spencer Lamoureux (researcher), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Eva Schinzel (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Case; phonology; spatial location; modality (ES)
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Class elicitation session, 2014-10.029, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X27P8WDS.
    • Item number: 2014-10.003
    • Date: 06 Sep 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Lexical elicitation, simple intransitive sentences, greetings
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.003, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2348HC1.
    • Item number: 2014-10.066
    • Date: 14 Feb 2015
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Wordlist of items demonstrating height harmony (items were presented in shadowing task (recordings 001 and 002)); elicitation on stress on morphologically complex words (003)
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.066, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2KS6PKX.
    • Item number: 2014-10.093
    • Date: 06 Mar 2015
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Morphological conditioning of vowel lowering
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.093, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X23N21DK.
    • Item number: 2014-10.062
    • Date: 08 Dec 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Spencer Lamoureux (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Phonology (AS); tense and aspect (SL)
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.062, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X23R0QWD.
    • Item number: 2014-10.110
    • Date: 20 Mar 2015
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Palatalization of /s/, morphological conditioning of vowel height harmony
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.110, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X21N7Z4F.
    • Item number: 2014-10.005
    • Date: 06 Sep 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Simple declarative sentences (copular and existential), simple questions (copular), lexical elicitation focusing on stop contrasts
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.005, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2TM784Z.
    • Item number: 2014-10.026
    • Date: 03 Oct 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Place and manner contrasts in stops and nasals; motion verbs
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.026, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2WD3XKP.
    • Item number: 2014-10.028
    • Date: 04 Oct 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Place contrasts in sonorants; contrast between flap and lateral; contrasts in vowel quality and length; motion predicates
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.028, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2M32SSR.
    • Item number: 2014-10.043
    • Date: 10 Nov 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Kamala Russell (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Phonology, word list, imperatives
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.043, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2K0729B.
    • Item number: 2014-10.052
    • Date: 22 Nov 2014
    • Contributors: Hector Zapana Almanza (consultant), Alfonso Otaegui (researcher), Amalia Horan Skilton (researcher)
    • Language: Aymara
    • Availability: Online access
    • Place: Berkeley, CA
    • Description: Uvular effects; spatial location suffixes: -nuku and -kipa
    • Collection: Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara
    • Repository: Survey of California and Other Indian Languages
    • Preferred citation: Elicitation session, 2014-10.052, in "Berkeley Field Methods: Aymara", Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, University of California, Berkeley, http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.7297/X2D798DS.