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Biscriptality : a sociolinguistic typology

Author: Daniel Bunčić; Sandra Luisa Lippert; Achim Rabus; Anastasia Antipova
Publisher: Heidelberg : Universitätsverlag Winter, [2016]
Series: Akademiekonferenzen (Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften), Bd. 24.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Serbs write their language in Cyrillic or Latin letters in seemingly random distribution. Hindi-Urdu is written in Nagari by Hindus and in the Arabic script by Muslims. In medieval Scandinavia the Latin alphabet, ink and parchment were used for texts 'for eternity', whereas ephemeral messages were carved into wood in runes. The Occitan language has two competing orthographies. German texts were set either in  Read more...
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Genre/Form: History
Additional Physical Format: (GyWOH)har160462716
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Daniel Bunčić; Sandra Luisa Lippert; Achim Rabus; Anastasia Antipova
ISBN: 9783825366254 3825366251
OCLC Number: 960194488
Description: 425 pages : 128 illustrations ; 24 cm.
Series Title: Akademiekonferenzen (Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften), Bd. 24.
Responsibility: Daniel Buncic ; edited by Daniel Bunčić, Sandra L. Lippert, Achim Rabus ; with contributions by Anastasia Antipova [and 9 others] ; on the behalf of the Heidelberg Academy of Sciences and Humanities, the State Academy of Baden-Württemberg.

Abstract:

"Serbs write their language in Cyrillic or Latin letters in seemingly random distribution. Hindi-Urdu is written in Nagari by Hindus and in the Arabic script by Muslims. In medieval Scandinavia the Latin alphabet, ink and parchment were used for texts 'for eternity', whereas ephemeral messages were carved into wood in runes. The Occitan language has two competing orthographies. German texts were set either in blackletter or in roman type between 1749 and 1941. In Ancient Egypt the distribution of hieroglyphs, hieratic and demotic was much more complex than commonly assumed. Chinese is written with traditional and simplified characters in different countries. This collective monograph, which includes contributions from eleven specialists in different philological areas, for the first time develops a coherent typological model on the basis of sociolinguistic and graphematic criteria to describe and classify these and many other linguistic situations in which two or more writing systems are used simultaneously for one and the same language."--Page [4] of cover.

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