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Abstract

This report covers academic research activity on the Athapaskan, Eyak, Tlingit, and Haida languages since approximately 1945, though some of the more important work before 1945 may for various reasons also be mentioned. Coverage since 1945 is fairly complete, including most if not all of the significant unpublished as well as published work in this area, up to 1970, with some last minute addenda and corrigenda up through December 1971. Depth of coverage nevertheless varies considerably, e.g. significant psycholinguistic papers dealing with certain areas of Navajo lexicon, or editions of texts of Navajo ceremonials, or the entire New Testament in Apache, are not mentioned at all, whereas the possibility that J. P. Harrington may have gotten a few words of Nicola in 1940 is fully reported. The line has somehow been drawn to exclude that which is not systematically linguistic (includes ethnobotanical wordlists but excludes articles with many Indian technical terms occurring throughout running text; excludes translations of the Bible, even though these can be used, especially with the English Bible concordance, as convenient sources of primary data). Works on vigorous languages with many speakers and a relatively large literature, e.g. Navajo, are covered in less depth than those at the other extreme, e.g. Kwalhioqua-Tlatskanai or Eyak.

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© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1976

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  • Michael E. Krauss

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