Polnyj itel'mensko-russkij slovar'
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Verlag: Verlag der Kulturstiftung Sibirien
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Chikako Ono (Hrsg.)
Chikako Ono is a linguist and associate professor at the Department of Electronics and Information Engeneering, Hokkai-Gakuen University, Japan. Her main interests are Itelmen Grammar, descriptive linguistics, morpho-syntactic structures, languages of North-Eastern Eurasia, contact linguistics and language change. For over 20 years she has been engaged in fieldwork with Itelmen people in Kamchatka and documented their language in the 1990s-2010s.
Jonathan David Bobaljik (Hrsg.)
Jonathan David Bobaljik is Professor of Linguistics at Harvard University. His main interests are Morphology nd Syntax, Linguistic universals, Endangered Languages and their Preservation, Arctic Languages, and Germanic and Slavic Languages. He has been involved in the documentation of Itelmen in Kamchatka since the 1990s.
David Koester (Hrsg.)
David Koester is a socio-cultural anthropologist and Professor Emeritus at the Department of Anthropology at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. His main interest has been to understand the effects that the past has on how people live in the present and how individuals and communities go about shaping their futures. Over the past two decades he has been conducting research in and about Kamchatka, Russia, primarily with Itelmen people.
Aleksandr P. Volodin (Hrsg.)
Aleksandr P. Volodin (1935-2017) was a professor at the Institute for Linguistic Studies of the Russian Academy of Sciences in St. Petersburg, and held other visiting appointments. His interests included the grammar of Itelmen, Chuktokan languages, Ket, Samoyedic languages, and grammatical theory. He was the author of numerous monographs and articles and the compiler of a multiple dictionaries of Itelmen. His seminal 1976 Grammar of Itelmen (in Russian) remains the authoritative grammatical description of the language.
Michael Krauss (Hrsg.)
Michael Krauss (1934-2019) was an American linguist who dedicated his life to the documentation and preservation of Indigenous languages of Alaska, neighboring Canada, far northern Asia and beyond. He was Professor of Linguistics at the University of Alaska Fairbanks, where he founded the Alaska Native Language Center in 1972. His project “Definitive Dictionaries of Beringia and Neighboring Territories” (one of many such publication efforts) was the inspiration for publishing the Comprehensive Itelmen Dictionary on the basis of the lexical collections of A. P. Volodin and others.
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