Austronesian studies relating to Taiwan
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Austronesian studies relating to Taiwan

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Published by Academia Sinica in Taipei, Taiwan, ROC .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Taiwan

Subjects:

  • Ethnology -- Taiwan -- Congresses.,
  • Anthropology -- Taiwan -- Congresses.,
  • Archaeology -- Taiwan -- Congresses.,
  • Austronesian languages -- Taiwan -- Congresses.,
  • Taiwan -- History -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesTʻai-wan yü Nai tao min tsu yen chiu lun wen chi
Statementedited by Paul Jen-kuei Li ... [et al.].
GenreCongresses.
SeriesSymposium series of the Institute of History and Philology, Academica Sinica ;, no. 3, Chung yang yen chiu yüan li shih yü yen yen chiu so hui i lun wen chi ;, 3.
ContributionsLi, Jen-kuei.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDS799.4 .A97 1995
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 804 p. :
Number of Pages804
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL763832M
ISBN 109576713595
LC Control Number97161335
OCLC/WorldCa34893874

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The Journal of Austronesian Studies, published semiyearly by the National Museum of Prehistory, Taiwan, is devoted to the study of Austronesian societies from Archaeological, Anthropological, and Linguistic perspectives. research materials, review article, and book review relating to aspects in society, history, and culture of the. The Austronesian languages (/ ˌ ɒ s t r oʊ ˈ n iː ʒ ən /, / ˌ ɒ s t r ə /, / ˌ ɔː s t r oʊ-/, / ˌ ɔː s t r ə-/) are a language family, widely spoken throughout the Malay Peninsula, Maritime Southeast Asia, Madagascar, the islands of the Pacific Ocean and Taiwan (by Taiwanese aborigines).There are also a few speakers in continental Asia. They are spoken by about million Ethnicity: Austronesian peoples.   Austronesian studies relating to Taiwan. Taipei: Academia Sinica, Institute of History and Philology. Macdonald, G.A. & Katsura, T.. Chemical composition of Hawaiian lavas, Journal of Petrology 5: 82 Cited by: The Austronesian languages are a language family that is widely dispersed throughout Maritime Southeast Asia, Madagascar and the islands of the Pacific Ocean, with a few members in continental Asia. Austronesian languages are spoken by about million people (%), making it the fifth-largest language family by number of speakers. Major Austronesian languages with the highest number of.

In Paul Jen-kuei Li, Cheng-hwa Tsang, Ying-kuei Huang, Dah-an Ho, and Chiu-yu Tseng, eds., Austronesian studies relating to Taiwan Symposium Series of .   It is notable that Taiwan simply was not able even to re-introduce Austronesian languages to mainland China, being as it was less culturally mature than the latter. How much more mature is it at that time compared with the hydraulic societies along the Mekong River and the Indian gulf to be the wellspring of the Austronesian family of languages.   The “out-of-Taiwan” model proposes a major Late Holocene expansion of Neolithic Austronesian speakers from Taiwan. An alternative, proposing that Late Glacial/postglacial sea-level rises triggered largely autochthonous dispersals, accounts for some otherwise enigmatic genetic patterns, but fails to explain the Austronesian language dispersal. User Account. Log in; Register; Help; Take a Tour; Sign up for a free trial; Subscribe.

Journal of Austronesian Studies 1(1) June THE BATANES ISLANDS The Batanes Islands lie on the northern edge of the tropics, km from the southern tip of Taiwan and km from the north coast of Luzon (Fig.1). They are separated from Luzon by the Balintang Channel and the Babuyan Islands, and from Taiwan by the open. Fourteen of the 21 or 22 Austronesian languages spoken by the pre-Chinese aboriginal population of Taiwan (also called Formosa) survive. Siraya and Favorlang, which are now extinct, are attested from fairly extensive religious texts compiled by missionaries during the Dutch occupation of southwestern Taiwan (–62). All the roughly native languages of the Philippines are Austronesian. Wolff () The position of the Austronesian Languages of Taiwan within the Austronesian Group. In: Li, P.J-K., (eds) Austronesian Studies relating to Taiwan. Taipei: Academia Sinica, Institute of History and Philosophy, Symposium Series 3, pp. – Google Scholar. The Comparative Austronesian Series began as the publications of an interdisciplinary project at the ANU involving anthropologists, linguists and archaeologists committed to the comparative study of the Austronesian-speaking populations of the world whose distribution extends from Taiwan to Timor and from Madagascar to Easter Island. The series has continued and extended the.