linguistic atlas

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  • noun

Synonyms for linguistic atlas

an atlas showing the distribution of distinctive linguistic features

References in periodicals archive ?
Currently, Preparatory work is underway at the Institute of Linguistics, Literature and History of the Karelian Research Centre of the Russian Academy of Sciences for the publication of a separate Linguistic Atlas of the Veps Language.
All in all, the effect of these limitations is to reduce the value, if not the number, of the already thin sources for the linguistic atlas to draw upon.
Other volumes include Linguistic Atlas of the Upper Midwest (3 v.
Indeed, the launching of the Linguistic Atlas of Brazil project--(ALiB), in 1996, contributed significantly to boost those studies.
Also, Viitso prepared about fifty distribution maps with comments for the linguistic atlas of the Finnic languages "Atlas Linguarum Fennicarum" (ALFE I--III 2004--2010).
A Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English (LALME) reveals that the scribe of CUL hailed from Leicestershire, just west of the city of Leicester.
He illustrates the comparison of DOST and the Linguistic Atlas of Older Scots with some practical data.
The paper presents the features of the manuscript compared with the Linguistic Profile (LP) of Wigtownshire included in The Linguistic Atlas of Late Medieval English (LALME).
A series of very important projects related to the study of dialects is in hand or already completed: for example, The Linguistic Atlas of China, a project which is the fruit of collaboration between the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences and the Australian Academy of the Humanities, directed by Professor Stephen Wurm.
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.
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).
1) Given the placement of the scribal language in east central Lincolnshire by the Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English, the book would appear in most respects to represent the familiar southward spread of Northern texts into Humberside and thence into the East Midlands more generally.
This paper is an attempt to combine two pursuits that have so far largely been kept separate: the reconstruction of early English phonology and the study of Middle English texts in the tradition of the Linguistic Atlas of Late Mediaeval English (McIntosh, Samuels and Benskin 1986, henceforth LALME).