linguistic atlas

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  • noun

Synonyms for linguistic atlas

an atlas showing the distribution of distinctive linguistic features

References in periodicals archive ?
The work on the Linguistic Atlas of the Veps Language was resumed in 2012 with support of the Russian Foundation for the Humanities.
The data source we make use of is the Linguistic Atlas of Early Middle English corpus (Laing 2013-; henceforth LAEME), version 3.2.
The source year of the earliest map in the sample (documented as 1741; Lameli 2010) predates the major early linguistic atlas efforts that took place in the late nineteenth century (Crystal 1997) and gives weight to the historical presence of spatial depictions of language.
The entries in this Catalogue, some 507 in all, are not unexpectedly less numerous than those which occupy 111 three-column pages in the Linguistic Atlas of Later Medieval English; thus Aberystwyth has here 2 entries as against 16 there, York 2 against 88.
Other volumes include Linguistic Atlas of the Upper Midwest (3 v.
In the linguistic atlas of the Finnic languages, the linguistic maps prepared by Tiit-Rein Viitso and his explanations stand out by richness of historical phonological and morphological information.
A Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English (LALME) reveals that the scribe of CUL hailed from Leicestershire, just west of the city of Leicester.
The field records to the Linguistic Atlas of the Middle and South Atlantic States reveal that nonstandard weren't (produced as an r-less form) still existed in the first half of the 20th century as a low-frequency variant in coastal North Carolina and in the Chesapeake Bay as well as in southern West Virginia.
When Laing and Williamson's Linguistic Atlas of Older Scots comes out, it may help us place more firmly some of the sources Aitken uses.
The Linguistic Atlas of China has given rise to profound studies on the ground.
According to the Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English, some of the Northern features relict in MS 400 include the following forms: 7:THEY <thaie>, 8:THEM <thaim>, 9:THEIR <thaire>, 51:THERE <thore>, 240:TWELVE <twelf> and so on.(15) Forms found in the marginalia which were common in the NE Midlands include 2:THESE <thies>, 7:THEY <thai>, 8:THEM <theim>, 9:THEIR <thair>, 54:THROUGH <thorogh>, 82:BETWEEN <bi-twene>, 255:WHOSE <whoos> and so on.(16) Certainly, such strong signs of Northern dialect point toward Hardyng, whose upbringing and abode would have implied such usage.
Johnston, Jr., of the dialect which uses recent research, including the Linguistic Atlas, to establish an East Midland provenance, and to propose that the two parts of the text `come from separate areas within the subdialect group and that therefore they were composed by different men although copied by the same person'(p.
A study of New England speech is to be found in The Linguistic Atlas of New England (1939-43).
The language of Trevisa is also addressed by Ronald Waldron in "Dialect aspects of Trevisa's translation of the Polychronicon," in Felicity Riddy, ed., Regionalism in Late Mediaeval Manuscripts and Texts: Essays Celebrating the Publication of A Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English (Cambridge: D.