3 edition of The Yokuts language of south central California. found in the catalog.
The Yokuts language of south central California.
A. L. Kroeber
Microfiche. Ann Arbor, Mich., University Microfilms, 19--. 1 microfiche. 11 x 15 cm. (Human relations area files, HRAF)
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||377|
The name "Yokuts" derives from a term in several of the Yokuts dialects that means "people." Location. The traditional homeland of the Yokuts was the San Joaquin Valley and the adjacent foothills of the Sierra Nevada in south-central California. Language: Penutian family Population: estimate: 18, Census: The Yokuts occupied a strip about miles long in the central San Joaquin valley and a smaller strip of the eastern foothills that rise along the southern half of the valley.
Kroeber, A. L. (Alfred Louis), The Washo language of east central California and Nevada, (Berkeley, The University press, ) (page images at HathiTrust) Kroeber, A. L. (Alfred Louis), The Yokuts language of south central California. (Berkeley, The University Press, ) (page images at HathiTrust). "North America." In Atlas of the World's Languages, edited by Chris Moseley and Ron Asher. Routledge. Yokuts is a large complex of dialects, in the San Joaquin Valley of south-central California and the foothills of the Sierra Nevada to the east. There were over 40 local varieties, with 6 emergent languages.
The Yokuts Language of South Central × 1,, pages; MB Tribes of California (Linguistics).pdf 1, × 1,, pages; MB Yokuts detailed × . I recommend this book for anyone interested in Native American life in central California. We Natives consider it the ultimate "bible" of the Yokuts people. I have 3 copies of this rare book including the 1st original printing. I continually use it as a reference s: 6.
Economic and social costs of mental illness.
Roadside America and Route 66
Message from the President of the United States, communicating ... copies of correspondence with the government of Mexico, in relation to the expulsion of citizens of the United States from Upper California ...
The Poison Belt
information needs of general practitioners
National Health Services and Practice Patterns Survey
What are pension plan entitlements worth in Britain?
Tio kingdom of the Middle Congo, 1880-1892.
A Six Million Dollar Mans Trading Advice
Traditions of non-violence
Smollett and Dickens ...
New Quay (Cardiganshire)
The Yokuts (previously known as Mariposas) are an ethnic group of Native Americans native to central European contact, the Yokuts consisted of up to 60 tribes speaking several related languages.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kroeber, A. (Alfred Louis), Yokuts language of south central California. Berkeley, The University Press, The Yokuts Language of South Central California (Classic Reprint) [Alfred Louis Kroeber] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Excerpt from The Yokuts Language of South Central California As the grammatical use of reduplication is confined. The Yokuts language of south central California. [A L Kroeber] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search.
Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 library. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip.
Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. The Yokuts language of south central California by Kroeber, A. (Alfred Louis), Publication date Topics Yokuts language Publisher Berkeley: The Pages: Yokuts, also called Mariposan, North American Indians speaking a Penutian language and who historically inhabited the San Joaquin Valley and the western foothills of the Sierra Nevada south of the Fresno River in what is now California, U.S.
The Yokuts were traditionally divided into tribelets, perhaps as many as 50, each having a dialect, territory, and name of its own. The Yokuts Language of South Central California by Kroeber, A.L. Topics Yokuts Book, yok Publisher University of California Publications Collection longnow; rosettaproject Digitizing sponsor The Long Now Foundation Contributor The Long Now Foundation Language English.
Yokuts, formerly known as Mariposa, is an endangered language spoken in the interior of Northern and Central California in and around the San Joaquin Valley by the Yokuts speakers of Yokuts were severely affected by disease, missionaries, and the Gold descendants of Yokuts speakers currently number in the thousands, most of the constituent.
Yokuts in and completed (in its basic essentials) the present work in as his doctoral dissertation at Yale University. As a contrast we have A. Kroeber’s The Yokuts Language of South Central California, based upon field data collected between andand published in ’ A comparison of the two monographs brings.
TY - BOOK AU - Kroeber, Alfred L. PY - DA - // TI - The Yokuts language of south central California T3 - University of California publications in American archaeology and ethnology VL - PB - University of California Press CY - Berkeley and Los Angeles SN - ID - ER.
Yokuts and Western Monotribes of south-central California, a region for which the dance has heretofore not been recorded.
The material presentedherewascollected duringfield investigations for the Depart-ment of Anthropology of the University of California in the years Conclusion of the workhas been madepossible through a.
Native Languages of West-Central California 17 Chapter 2. Native Languages of Delta and Northern Valley Yokuts (Yokutsan family languages), Esselen (a language isolate) and Wappo (a Yukian family language). Father Arroyo de la Cuesta completed a grammar and a phrase book of the Mutsun language spoken by the Mutsun local tribe at Mission.
Product Information: Excerpt from The Yokuts Language of South Central California As the grammatical use of reduplication is confined, it follows that nearly all formal expression in the language is due to suf fixion, extended and aided somewhat by vocalic Rating: % positive. is a platform for academics to share research papers.
Yokuts traditional narratives include myths, legends, tales, and oral histories preserved by the Yokuts people of the San Joaquin Valley and southern Sierra Nevada foothills of central California. Yokuts narratives constitute one of the most abundantly documented oral literatures in the state.
They clearly belong to the central California tradition. Yawelmani Yokuts (also spelled Yowlumne and Yauelmani) is an endangered dialect of Southern Valley Yokuts historically spoken by the Yokuts living along the Kern River north of Kern Lake in the Central Valley of California.
Today, most Yawelmani speakers. El Yokuts de la vall era un continu dialectal de les llengües yokuts de Califòrnia. El chukchansi, que encara es parla, és ensenyat a classes de preescolar i a l'escola que no té ja parlants nadius, el tachi té un programa de llenguatge Headstart.
You searched for: Title Series "Human relations area files NS29 Yokuts" Remove constraint Title Series: "Human relations area files NS29 Yokuts" 1 - 14 of 14 Sort by Relevance. The Yokuts — that is, the people loosely grouped together as speakers of the Yokuts’ language — lived in small bands amid the oak-studded foothills of the eastern San Joaquin Valley.
Many of their villages lay near the shoreline of Tulare Lake (sometimes called Tule Lake), a body of water 60 miles across. On the entire floor of San Joaquin Valley from the mouth of San Joaquin River to the foot of Tehachapi, and the adjacent lower slopes or foothills of the Sierra Nevada, up to an altitude of a few thousand feet, from Fresno River south.
Language: Yokuts people spoke various dialects of Yokuts, a California Penutian language. Divisions. Preview this book» What people are The Yokuts Language of South Central California A L.
Other editions - View all. The Exploration of the Potter Creek Cave, Volume 2 William John Sinclair Full view - The Exploration of the Potter Creek Cave, Issues William John Sinclair Full view - Central Valley, also called the Great Central Valley, valley, California, U.S.
Extending from Shasta county in the north to Kern county in the south, it covers ab square miles (47, square km) and parallels the Pacific coast for about miles ( km).Averaging about 40 miles (65 km) in width, it is almost totally enclosed by mountains, including the Klamath .The Yokuts language of south central California.
(Berkeley, The University Press, ), by A. L. Kroeber (page images at HathiTrust) Items below (if .