Patrinipen le chhibavipnaske familiyengo

Varesave bare chibavipnaske familiyeModificare

Le barder familiyeModificare

Le bareder familiye palal o gin le chhibyango sar sikaven pen kay Ethnologue[1]:

  1. Nijer-Kongo (1514 chhiba)
  2. Austronezikani (1268 chhiba)
  3. Trans-Nevi Guvineya (564 chhiba) (bidudali)
  4. Indo-Europikani (449 chhiba)
  5. Sino-Tibetani (403 chhiba)
  6. Afro-Asiatikani (375 chhiba)
  7. Nilo-Saharani (204 chhiba)
  8. Pama-Nyungan (178 chhiba)
  9. Oto-Mangeyan (174 chhiba) (bidudalo gin; Lyle Campbell ginel numa 27)
  10. Austro-Asiatikani (169 chhiba)
  11. Sepik-Ramu (100 chhiba) (bidudali)
  12. Tai-Kadai (76 chhiba)
  13. Tupi (76 chhiba)
  14. Dravidikani (73 chhiba)
  15. Mayani (69 chhiba)

Chhibavipnaske familiye (vakyarde)Modificare

Korkore chhibaModificare

Birendyarde chhibaModificare

Sikavnenge chhibaModificare

Kreyolikane chhiba, pijinurya, xamome chhiba thai trampikane chhibaModificare

Dikh viModificare

Avrune phandimataModificare

BibliyografiyaModificare

  • Boas, Franz. (1911). Handbook of American Indian languages (Vol. 1). Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulletin 40. Washington: Government Print Office (Smithsonian Institution, Bureau of American Ethnology).
  • Boas, Franz. (1922). Handbook of American Indian languages (Vol. 2). Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulletin 40. Washington: Government Print Office (Smithsonian Institution, Bureau of American Ethnology).
  • Boas, Franz. (1933). Handbook of American Indian languages (Vol. 3). Native American legal materials collection, title 1227. Glückstadt: J.J. Augustin.
  • Campbell, Lyle. (1997). American Indian languages: The historical linguistics of Native America. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-509427-1.
  • Campbell, Lyle; & Mithun, Marianne (Eds.). (1979). The languages of native America: Historical and comparative assessment. Austin: University of Texas Press.
  • Goddard, Ives (Ed.). (1996). Languages. Handbook of North American Indians (W. C. Sturtevant, General Ed.) (Vol. 17). Washington, D. C.: Smithsonian Institution. ISBN 0-1604-8774-9.
  • Goddard, Ives. (1999). Native languages and language families of North America (rev. and enlarged ed. with additions and corrections). [Map]. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press (Smithsonian Institute). (Updated version of the map in Goddard 1996). ISBN 0-8032-9271-6.
  • Gordon, Raymond G., Jr. (Ed.). (2005). Ethnologue: Languages of the world (15th ed.). Dallas, TX: SIL International. ISBN 1-55671-159-X. (Online version: http://www.ethnologue.com).
  • Greenberg, Joseph H. (1966). The Languages of Africa (2nd ed.). Bloomington: Indiana University.
  • Mithun, Marianne. (1999). The languages of Native North America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-23228-7 (hbk); ISBN 0-521-29875-X.
  • Ross, Malcom. (2005). Pronouns as a preliminary diagnostic for grouping Papuan languages. In: Andrew Pawley, Robert Attenborough, Robin Hide and Jack Golson, eds, Papuan pasts: cultural, linguistic and biological histories of Papuan-speaking peoples [2]
  • Ruhlen, Merritt. (1987). A guide to the world's languages. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Sturtevant, William C. (Ed.). (1978-present). Handbook of North American Indians (Vol. 1-20). Washington, D. C.: Smithsonian Institution. (Vols. 1-3, 16, 18-20 not yet published).
  • Voegelin, C. F.; & Voegelin, F. M. (1977). Classification and index of the world's languages. New York: Elsevier.