Origo linguae

E Vicipaedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Origo linguae in specie humana nonnulla saecula fuit res disceptationum inter eruditos; consensus autem de origine ultima vel aetate caret. Una quaestio quae rei investigationem impedit est inopia indiciorum rectorum. Itaque necesse est ut eruditi qui origines linguae investigare volunt conclusiones ex aliis argumentorum generibus (sicut indicia fossilia) trahunt, vel ex indiciis archaeologicis, a diversitate linguarum hodiernarum, ex investigationibus acquisitionis linguae, et ex comparationibus linguae humane cum formulis communicationis quae inter alia animalia, praecipue alios primatus, obtinentur. Late constat origines linguae ad origines morum humanorum hodiernorum arte adligari, sed eruditi de significationibus et cursu huius coniunctionis vix congruunt.

Inopia indiciorum empiricorum multos eruditos duxit ut omnem rem alienam a studio honesto considerent. Anno quidem 1866, Societas Linguistica Parisiensis omnes disceptationes, exstantis vel futuras, de hac re prohibuit---interdictum quod momentum per multum orbis terrarum Occidentalis usque ad saeculum vicensimum exeuns habebat.[1] Hodie sunt permultae coniecturae de quomodo, cur, cum, et ubi lingua primum emergere poterit.[2] Fortasse videtur non esse plus consensus hodie quam abhinc annos centum fuit, cum doctrina evolutionis per selectionem naturalem Caroli Darwin permultos contemplatores philosophicos de re incitaret.[3] Ex ineunte autem decennio 200, professionales glottologi, archaeologi, psychologi, anthropologi, et alii magis atque magis novis rationibus tractare conantur quod "difficillima quaestio in scientia" habere incipiunt.[4][5]

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. J. H. Stam, Inquiries into the Origins of Language (Novi Eboraci: Harper and Row), 255.
  2. Maggie Tallerman et Kathleen Rita Gibson, The Oxford Handbook of Language Evolution (Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press, 2012), ISBN 9780199541119, OCLC 724665645.
  3. F. M. Müller, "The Theoretical Stage, and the Origin of Language," lectura 9 in Lectures on the Science of Language, ed. R. Harris in The Origin of Language (Bristolii: Thoemmes Press, [1861] 1996), 7-41.
  4. Anglice: "the hardest problem in science."
  5. Morten H. Christiansen et Simon Kirby, "Language Evolution: The Hardest Problem in Science?," in Language Evolution, ed. Morten H. Christiansen et Simon Kirby (Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press, 2003), 77–93.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Allott, Robin. 1989. The Motor Theory of Language Origin. Sussexia: Book Guild. ISBN 9780863323591. OCLC 21874255.
  • Botha, Rudolf P., et Chris Knight. 2009. The Prehistory of Language. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199545872. OCLC 819189595.
  • Burling, Robbins. 2005. The Talking Ape: How Language Evolved. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199279401. OCLC 750809912.
  • Cangelosi, Angelo, Alberto Greco, et Stevan Harnad. 2002. Symbol Grounding and the Symbolic Theft Hypothesis. In Simulating the Evolution of Language, ed. Angelo Cangelosi et Domenico Parisi. Londinii et Novi Eboraci: Springer. ISBN 9781852334284. OCLC 47824669.
  • Christiansen, Morten H. 2013. Language Has Evolved to Depend on Multiple-Cue Integration. In The Evolutionary Emergence of Language: Evidence and Inferences, ed. Rudolf P. Botha et Martin Everaert. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199654840. OCLC 828055639.
  • Christiansen, Morten H., et Simon Kirby. 2003. Language Evolution: The Hardest Problem in Science? In Language Evolution, ed. Morten H. Christiansen et Simon Kirby. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199244843. OCLC 51235137.
  • Corballis, Michael C. 2002. From Hand to Mouth: The Origins of Language. Princetoniae: Princeton University Press. ISBN 9780691088037. OCLC 469431753.
  • Crystal, David. 1997. The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language. Cantabrigiae et Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521559676. OCLC 34704876.
  • de Grolier, E., ed. 1983. The Origin and Evolution of Language. Lutetiae: Harwood Academic Publishers.
  • Dessalles, J.-L. 2007. Why We Talk: The Evolutionary Origins of Language. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Dunbar, Robin Ian MacDonald, Chris Knight, et Camilla Power. 1999. The Evolution of Culture: An Interdisciplinary View. Edimburgi: Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 9780748610761. OCLC 807340111.
  • Fitch, W. Tecumseh. 2010. The Evolution of Language. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521677363. OCLC 428024376.
  • Givón, Talmy, et Bertram F. Malle. 2002. The Evolution of Language out of Pre-Language. Amstelodami et Philadelphiae: J. Benjamins Pub. ISBN 9781588112378. OCLC 223393453.
  • Harnad, Stevan R., Horst D. Steklis, et Jane Lancaster, eds. 1976. Origins and Evolution of Language and Speech. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 280. Novi Eboraci: New York Academy of Sciences. ISBN 0890720266. OCLC 2493424.
  • Hurford, James R. 1990. Nativist and Functional Explanations in Language Acquisition. In Logical Issues in Language Acquisition, ed. I. M. Roca. Dordrecht Nederlandiae: Foris Publications. ISBN 9789067655064. OCLC 832515162.
  • Hurford, James R. 2007. The Origins of Meaning. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199207855. OCLC 263645256.
  • Lenneberg, E. H. 1967. Biological Foundations of Language. Novi Eboraci: Wiley.
  • Leroi-Gourhan, A. 1993. Gesture and Speech. Conv. A. Bostock Berger. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
  • Lieberman, Philip. 1991. Uniquely Human: The Evolution of Speech, Thought, and Selfless Behavior. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press. ISBN 9780674921825. OCLC 21764294.
  • Lieberman, P. 2007. The Evolution of Human Speech: Its Anatomical and Neural Bases. Current Anthropology 48(1):39–66. DOI 10.1086/509092.
  • Lieberman, Philip. 2006. Toward an Evolutionary Biology of Language. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press. ISBN 9780674021846. OCLC 62766735.
  • Lieberman, Philip, Robert C. McCarthy, et David Strait. 2006. The Recent Origin of Human Speech. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 119(5):3441. DOI 10.1121/1.4786937.
  • MacNeilage, Peter F. 2010 The Origin of Speech. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199581580.
  • Mazlumyan, Victoria. 2008. Origins of Language and Thought. ISBN 0977391515.
  • Miyagawa, Shigeru, Cora Lesure, et Vitor A. Nóbrega. 2018. "Cross-Modality Information Transfer: A Hypothesis about the Relationship among Prehistoric Cave Paintings, Symbolic Thinking, and the Emergence of Language." Frontiers in Psychology. 20 Februarii 2018
  • Ostler, Nicholas. 2005. Empires of the Word: A Language History of the World. Novi Eboraci: HarperCollins Publishers. ISBN 978006621086-5. OCLC 58563178.
  • Pinker, Steven. 2007. The Language Instinct: How the Mind Creates Language. Novi Eboraci: HarperPerennial ModernClassics. ISBN 9780061336461. OCLC 672454779.
  • Pollick, A. S., et F. B. de Waal. 2007. Ape Gestures and Language Evolution. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 104(19):8184–8189 DOI 10.1073/pnas.0702624104. PMID 17470779. PMC 1876592.
  • Tomasello, M. 2008. Origins of Human Communication. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
  • Weiss, Bernard G. 1974. Medieval Muslim Discussions of the Origin of Language. Zeitschrift der Deutschen Morgenlandischen Gesellschaft 124.1: 33-41.
  • Weiss, Bernard G. 1987. 'Ilm al-wad': An Introductory Account of a Later Muslim Philological Science. Arabica 34.1: 339-356.
  • Zahavi, A., et A. Zahavi. 1997. The Handicap Principle: A Missing Piece in Darwin's Puzzle. Novi et Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]