In the 1872 and 1904 editons of his Grammar of the Japanese Written Language
most frequently mentioned are: Kotoba no chikamichi (1845) by Suzuki
Shigetane (a work that summarizes the main works of the Japanese grammatical
Author: Harro Stammerjohann
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter
Lexicon Grammaticorum is a biographical and bibliographical reference work on the history of all the world's traditions of linguistics. Each article consists of a short definition, details of the life, work and influence of the subject and a primary and secondary bibliography. The authors include some of the most renowned linguistic scholars alive today. For the second edition, twenty co-editors were commissioned to propose articles and authors for their areas of expertise. Thus this edition contains some 500 new articles by more than 400 authors from 25 countries in addition to the completely revised 1.500 articles from the first edition. Attention has been paid to making the articles more reader-friendly, in particular by resolving abbreviations in the textual sections. Key features: essential reference book for linguists worldwide 500 new articles over 400 contributors of 25 countries
a non-proximal form in languages of speaker-anchored systems implies
sensitivity to the addressee's territory even though ... 1904 . A grammar of
the Japanese written language. 3rd edn. London: Luzac and Yokohama: Lane,
Author: Prashant Pardeshi
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
The Handbook of Japanese Contrastive Linguistics is a unique publication that brings together insights from three traditions—Japanese linguistics, linguistic typology and contrastive linguistics—and makes important contributions to deepening our understanding of various phenomena in Japanese as well other languages of the globe. Its primary goal is to uncover principled similarities and differences between Japanese and other languages of the globe and thereby shed new light on the universal as well as language-particular properties of Japanese. The issues addressed by the papers in this volume cover a wide spectrum of phenomena ranging from lexical to syntactic and discourse levels. The authors of the chapters, leading scholars in their respective field of research, present the state-of-the-art research from their respected field.
1877 A Grammar of the Japanese Written Language. 2nd ed. London: Trubner
and Yokohama: Lane, Crawford. 212p. index. Two appendices: 1: Japanese
Works on Grammar; ll: Specimens of Japanese. London: Luzac, 3rd ed, 1904.
Author: Jozef Rogala
Provides an invaluable and very accessible addition to existing biographic sources and references, not least because of the supporting biographies of major writers and the historical and cultural notes provided.
Language Aston , W . G . - A Grammar of the Japanese Spoken Language , 1888
; A Grammar of the Japanese Written Language , 1904 . Aylmer - Coates , Rich .
and 1 . Noda . - Practical Conversations in English and Japanese . Bachelor ...
Author: Takenobu Yoshitarō
Includes the sections, "Who's who in Japan," "Business directory," etc.
A genealogy of Japanese women's language Momoko Nakamura ... Both koogo
bunten (spoken-speech grammar textbooks) and kokugo tokuhon (national
language readers), thus, played crucial roles in the process of establishing
Author: Momoko Nakamura
Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing Company
The book examines women’s language as an ideological construct historically created by discourse. The aim is to demonstrate, by delineating a genealogy of Japanese women’s language, that, to deconstruct and denaturalize the relationships between gender and any language, and to account for why and how they are related as they are, we must consider history, discourse and ideology. The book analyzes multiple discourse examples spanning the premodern period of the thirteenth century to the immediate post-WWII years, mostly translated into English for the first time, locating them in political, social and academic developments and describing each historical period in a manner easily accessible for those readers not familiar with Japanese history. This is the first book that describes a comprehensive development of Japanese women’s language and will greatly interest students of Japanese language, gender and language studies, linguistics, anthropology, sociology, and history, as well as women’s studies and sexuality studies.