Top Downloaded Articles 2018: Language and Linguistics

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Today, the 6th International Conference on Language Documentation & Conservation (ICLDC), Connecting Communities, Languages & Technology kicked off at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa. The conference features keynote talks, talk story sessions, workshops, papers, and posters. Two of our linguistic journal editors, Language Documentation & Conservation editor Nick Thieberger and Oceanic Linguistics co-editor Daniel Kaufman, are featured in the program.

In 2018, new content from Language Documentation & Conservation, Oceanic Linguistics, and the Journal of the Southeast Asian Linguistics Society garnered nearly 11,000 downloads worldwide on both Project MUSE and the University of Hawai‘i’s open access digital repository, ScholarSpace. Find the most downloaded 2018 articles from these three journals below.

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Contact languages around the world and their levels of endangerment by Nala H. Lee

The endangered state of Negidal: A field report by Brigitte Pakendorf and Natalia Aralova

Single-event Rapid Word Collection workshops: Efficient, effective, empowering by Brenda H. Boerger and Verna Stutzman

Orthography development for Darma (The case that wasn’t) by Christina M. Willis Oko

Review of Lakota Grammar Handbook : a pedagogically orientated self-study reference and practice book for beginner to upper-intermediate students by Bruce Ingham

Forced Alignment for Understudied Language Varieties: Testing Prosodylab-Aligner with Tongan Data by Lisa M. Johnson, Marianna Di Paolo, and Adrian Bell

Kratylos: A tool for sharing interlinearized and lexical data in diverse formats by Daniel Kaufman and Raphael Finkel

Papers from the Chulalongkorn International Student Symposium on Southeast AsIan Linguistics edited by Pittayawat Pittayaporn, Sujinat Jitwiriyanont, Pavadee Saisuwan, and Bhimbasistha Tejarajanya

The Blackfoot Language Resources and Digital Dictionary project: Creating integrated web resources for language documentation and revitalization by Inge Genee and Marie-Odile Junke

Review of Tone in Yongning Na: Lexical tones and morphotonology (Studies in Diversity Linguistics 13) by Maria Konoshenko

In addition to the open access articles above, check out the top downloaded Oceanic Linguistics articles on Project MUSE: “Plural-Marking Strategies in Äiwoo” by Åshild Næss, “Directional Systems in Philippine Languages” by Maria Kristina S. Gallego, and “Lexical Tone in Metnyo Ambel” by Laura Arnold.


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