Wallace Chafe

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Complete Publications

1959a. Internal Reconstruction in Seneca. Language 35: 477-495.


1959b. The Classification of Morphs in Seneca. Anthropological Linguistics 1(5): 1-6.


1960a. Index to Language, vols. 31-35. Language 36, No.3, Pt. 2.


1960b. Seneca Morphology. International Journal of American Linguistics 26: 11-22, 123-129, 224-233, 283-289.


1961a. Seneca Morphology. International Journal of American Linguistics 27: 42-45, 114-118, 223-225, 320-328.


1961b. Seneca Thanksgiving Rituals. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 183.


1961c. Comment on Anthony F.C. Wallace, Cultural Composition of the Handsome Lake Religion. Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 180: 153-157.


1961d. Review of Henry M. Hoenigswald, Language Change and Linguistic Reconstruction. Language 37: 113-120.


1961e. Review of Marius Barbeau, Huron-Wyandot Traditional Narratives: In Translations and Native Texts. American Anthropologist 63 :1147-1148.


1962a. Phonetics, Semantics, and Language. Language 38 :335-344.


1962b. Estimates regarding the present speakers of North American Indian languages. International Journal of American Linguistics 28: 162-171.


1962c. Review of Marius Barbeau, The Language of Canada in the Voyages of Jacques Cartier (1534-1538). American Anthropologist 64: 679-680.


1962d. Review of Robert H. Lowie, Crow Texts and Crow Word Lists.­ Western Folklore 21: 205.


1962e. Tape recording on linguistics for the Anthropology Curriculum Study Project of the American Anthropological Assocation.


1963a. Handbook of the Seneca Language. New York State Museum Bulletin 388.


1963b. Some Indeterminacies in Language. Georgetown Monograph Series on Languages and Linguistics 16: 57-62.


1963c. Editor, with Viola E. Garfield, Symposium on Language and Culture. Proceedings of the 1962 Annual Spring Meeting of the American Ethnological Society.


1963d. With Jack Frederick Kilpatrick: Inconsistencies in Cherokee Spelling. Above volume, 60-63.


1963e. Review of Winfred P. Lehmann, Historical Linguistics, an Introduction. American Anthropologist 65: 757-759.


1963f. Review of Martha McKelvie, The Hills of Yesterday. Western Folklore 22: 64.


1963g. Review of William A. Smalley, Outline of Khmuÿ Structure.­ American Anthropologist 65: 1407-1408.


1964a. Linguistic Evidence for the Relative Age of Iroquois Religious Practices. Southwestern Journal of Anthropology 20: 278-285.


1964b. Another Look at Siouan and Iroquoian. American Anthropologist 66: 852-862.


1964c. Review of Sol Saporta (ed.), Psycholinguistics: A Book of Readings.­ Romance Philology 17: 668-671.


1965a. Meaning in Language. American Anthropologist 67(5), Pt. 2, 23-36.


1965b. The Emergence of Language. Anthropology Curriculum Study Project, American Anthropological Association.


1965c. Corrected Estimates Regarding Speakers of Indian Languages. International Journal of American Linguistics 31: 345-346.


1965d. The Nature of Language. The National Elementary Principal 40: 10-15.


1965e. Review of Horatio Hale, The Iroquois Book of Rites. International Journal of American Linguistics 31: 95-96.


1965f.  Review of Emmon Bach, An Introduction to Transformational Grammar. American Anthropologist 67: 150-151.


1965g. Review of Leonard Bloomfield, The Menomini Language. American Anthropologist 67: 1016-1017.


1965h. Review of Robert E. Longacre, Grammar Discovery Procedures.­ Language 41: 640-647.


1966a. Comment on B. N. Colby, Ethnographic Semantics: A Preliminary Survey. Current Anthropology 7: 18-19.


1966b. Review of H.-J. Pinnow, Die nordamerikanischen Indianer Sprachen. American Anthropologist 68: 591-592.


1966c. Review of P. L. Garvin (ed.), Natural Language and the Computer. American Anthropologist 68: 1311-1312.


1967a. Seneca Morphology and Dictionary. Smithsonian Contributions to      Anthropology 4. Washington: Smithsonian Press.


1967b. Language as Symbolization. Language 43: 57-91.


1967c. The Ordering of Phonological Rules. Project on Linguistic Analysis Reports, 2nd Series, No. 2: 1-42.


1967d. A Challenge for Linguistics Today. In Jacob W.­ Gruber (ed.), The Philadelphia Anthropological Society: Papers Presented on its Golden Anniversary, 125-131. New York: Columbia University Press.


1967e. Language. Article in the New Catholic Encyclopedia.


1967f.  Review of J. J. Katz, The Philosophy of Language. International Journal of American Linguistics 33: 248-254.


1968a. Idiomaticity as an Anomaly in the Chomskyan Paradigm. Foundations of Language 4: 109-127.


1968b. The Ordering of Phonological Rules. International Journal of American Linguistics 34: 115-136.


1968c. English Noun Inflection and Related Matters from a Generative Semantic Point of View. Project on Linguistic Analysis Reports, 2nd Series, No. 6, 1-51.


1968d. English Questions. Above volume, 1-60 (separately paginated).


1968e. Language and Linguistics. In James A. Clifton (ed.), Introduction to Cultural Anthropology: Essays in the Scope and Methods of the Science of Man. Boston: Houghton-Mifflin.


1968f.  Review of Sydney M. Lamb, Outline of Stratificational Grammar. Language 44: 593-603.


1969.   Editor, International Journal of American Linguistics 35, No. 2. Dedicated to the Memory of Morris Swadesh.


1970a. Meaning and the Structure of Language. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.


1970b. A Semantically Based Sketch of Onondaga. International Journal of American Linguistics, Memoir 25 (Supplement to Vol. 36, No. 2).


1970c. New and Old Information. In H. Harris (ed.), Papers from the 4th Annual Kansas Linguistics Conference, 36-65. Lawrence, Kansas.


1970d. Review of Paul M. Postal, Aspects of Phonological Theory. Language 46: 116-125.


1971a. Directionality and Paraphrase. Language 47: 1-26.


1971b. Linguistics and Human Knowledge. Georgetown University Monograph Series on Languages and Linguistics 24: 57-69.


1972.   Discourse Structure and Human Knowledge. In Roy O. Freedle and John B. Carroll (eds.), Language Comprehension and the Acquisition of Knowledge, 41-69. Washington: V. H.­Winston.


1973a. Language and Memory. Language 49: 261-281.


1973b. Siouan, Iroquoian, and Caddoan. In Thomas A.­Sebeok, (ed.), Current Trends in Linguistics, Vol.­ 10, 1164-1209. Reprinted in Thomas A. Sebeok (ed.), Native Languages of the Americas. New York: Plenum.


1973c. Comment on Frank W. Heny. College English 34: 723-725.


1974a. Language and Consciousness. Language 50: 111-133.


1974b. Interview. In Herman Parret, Discussing Language, 1-25. The Hague: Mouton.


1974c. About Language: A Richness of Words, a Babel of Tongues. In The world of the American Indian, 150-155. Washington: The National Geographic Society. (Reprinted 1988).


1974d. An Approach to Verbalization and Translation by Machine. Rome Air Development Center, Technical Report 74-271.


1974e. An Approach to Verbalization and Translation by Machine. American Journal of Computational Linguistics 10. (Revised version of the preceding).


1974f.  Imi to Gengo Koozoo. Tokyo: Taishukan Publishing. (Japanese translation of Meaning and the Structure of Language.)


1975a. Some Thoughts on Schemata. In Roger Schank and Bonnie L. Nash-Webber (eds.), Theoretical Issues in Natural Language Processing, 89-91. Cambridge, MA.


1975b. Creativity in Verbalization as Evidence for Analogic Knowledge. Pp. 144-145 of the preceding.


1975c. LSA Golden Anniversary Symposium. International Journal of American Linguistics 41: 169.


1975d. Znachenie i Struktura Jazyka. Moscow: Progress. (Russian translation of Meaning and the Structure of Language.)


1976a. The Caddoan, Iroquoian, and Siouan Languages. The Hague: Mouton. (Revised and expanded version of Siouan, Iroquoian and Caddoan, 1973).


1976b. Givenness, Contrastiveness, Definiteness, Subjects, Topics, and Point of View. In Charles N. Li (ed.), Subject and Topic, 25-55. New York: Academic Press.


1976c. Editor: American Indian Languages and American Linguistics. Lisse, Netherlands: Peter de Ridder Press.


1976d. Panel Talk. In W. J. Russell (ed.), Discourse Analysis as an Extension of Linguistics: A Colloquy, 2-11. SWRL Educational Research and Development, Professional Paper 37.


1976e. Significado y Estructura de la Lengua. Barcelona:­ Editorial Planeta. (Spanish translation of Meaning and the Structure of language.)


1976f.  Bedeutung und Sprachstruktur. Munich: Max Hueber Verlag.­ (German translation of Meaning and the Structure of language.)


1977a. Creativity in Verbalization and its Implications for the Nature of Stored Knowledge. In Roy O.­Freedle (ed.), Discourse Production and Comprehension, 41-55.­ Norwood, NJ: Ablex.


1977b. The Recall and Verbalization of Past Experience. In R. W. Cole (ed.), Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 215-246. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.


1977c. Accent and Related Phenomena in the Five Nations Iroquois Languages. In Larry M. Hyman (ed.), Studies in Stress and Accent, 169-181. Southern California Occasional Papers in Linguistics 4.


1977d. The Evolution of Third Person Verb Agreement in the Iroquoian Languages. In Charles N. Li (ed.), Mechanisms of Syntactic Change, 493-524. Austin: University of Texas Press.


1977e. Caddo Texts. In Douglas R. Parks (ed.), Caddoan Texts, 27-43.­ International Journal of American Linguistics, Native American Text Series 2, No. 1.


1979a. The Flow of Thought and the Flow of Language. In T. Givón (ed.), Discourse and Syntax, 159-181. New York: Academic Press.


1979b. Caddoan. In Lyle Campbell and Marianne Mithun (eds.), The Languages of Native America: Historical and Comparative Assessment, 213-235. Austin: University of Texas Press.


1979c. With Marianne Mithun: Recapturing the Mohawk Language. In Timothy Shopen (ed.), Languages and Their Status, ­3-33. Cambridge, MA: Winthrop.


1979d. Significado e Estrutura Linguistica. Rio de Janeiro and Sao Paulo: Livros Tecnicos e Cientificos Editora. (Portuguese translation of Meaning and the Structure of language.)


1980a. Editor: The Pear Stories: Cognitive, Cultural, and Linguistic Aspects of Narrative Production. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.


1980b. The Deployment of Consciousness in the Production of a Narrative. Above volume, 9-50.


1980c. Some Reasons for Hesitating. In H. W. Dechert and M. Raupach (eds.), Temporal Variables in Speech, 169-180.­ The Hague: Mouton. Reprinted 1985 in Deborah Tannen and Muriel Saville-Troike (eds.), Perspectives on Silence, 77-89.­ Norwood, NJ: Ablex.


1980d. Should Computers Write Spoken Language? Proceedings of the 18th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics and Parasession on Topics in Interactive Discourse, 24-25. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania.­


1980e. Consequential Verbs in the Northern Iroquoian Languages and Elsewhere. In Kathryn Klar, Margaret Langdon, and Shirley Silver (eds.), American Indian and Indoeuropean Studies: Papers in Honor of Madison S. Beeler, 43-49. The Hague: Mouton.


1980f.  Seneca Texts. In Marianne ­Mithun and Hanni Woodbury (eds.), Northern Iroquoian Texts, 45-55, 96-103, 143-148.­ International Journal of American Linguistics Native American Text Series 4.


1981a. Editor: International Journal of American Linguistics 47, Nos. 1 and 2. Dedicated to Floyd G. Lounsbury.


1981b. With Michael K. Foster: Prehistoric Divergences and Recontacts between Cayuga, Seneca, and the Other Northern Iroquoian Languages. International Journal of American Linguistics 47: 121-142.


1981c. With Alice Schlichter and Leanne Hinton (eds.), Reports from the Survey of California and Other Indian Languages, No. 1.


1981d. Differences between Colloquial and Ritual Seneca, or How Oral Literature is Literary. Above volume, 131-145.


1981e. Speakers and Writers do Different Things. fforum, Vol 3, No. 1, 5-6. Reprinted 1983 in P. Stock (ed.), fforum: Essays on Theory and Practice in the Teaching of Writing.­ Upper Montclair, NJ: Boynton/Cook.


1982.   Integration and Involvement in Speaking, Writing, and Oral Literature. In Deborah Tannen (ed.), Spoken and Written Language: Exploring Orality and Literacy, 35-53.­ Norwood, NJ: Ablex.


1983a. Seneca Language Dictionary. Seneca Bilingual Education Program, Salamanca, New York.


1983b. The Caddo Language, its Relatives, and its Neighbors. In James S. Thayer (ed.), North American Indians: Humanistic Perspectives, 243-250. University of Oklahoma Papers in Anthropology, Vol. 24, No. 2.


1984a. Integration and Involvement in Spoken and Written Language.­ In Tasso Borbe (ed.), Semiotics Unfolding, 1095-1102.­ Berlin: Mouton.


1984b. How to Say They Drank in Iroquois. In Michael K. Foster, Jack Campisi, and Marianne Mithun (eds.), Extending the Rafters: An Inter-disciplinary Approach to Iroquoian Studies, 301-311. Albany: State University of New York Press.


1984c. How People Use Adverbial Clauses. In Claudia Brugmann and Monica Macaulay (eds.), Proceedings of the Tenth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, 437-449.


1984d. Cognitive Constraints on Information Flow.­ Berkeley Cognitive Science Report No. ­26.


1985a. Speaking, Writing, and Prescriptivism. In Deborah Schiffrin (ed.), Georgetown University Round Table, 1984, 95-103.


1985b. Linguistic Differences Produced by Differences between Speaking and Writing. In David R. Olson, Andrea Hildyard, and Nancy­Torrance (eds.), Literacy, Language, and Learning, 105-123.­ Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.


1985c. With Jane Danielewicz, How "Normal" Speaking Leads to "Erroneous" Punctuating. In Sarah Freedman (ed.), The Acquisition of Written Language: Response and Revision, 213-225.­ Norwood, NJ:­ Ablex.


1985d. Information Flow in Seneca and English.­ In Mary Niepokuj, Mary Van Clay, Vassiliki Nikiforidou, and Deborah Feder (eds.), Proceedings of the Eleventh Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, 14-24.


1986a. Writing in the Perspective of Speaking.­ In Charles­ Cooper and Sidney Greenbaum (eds.), Studying Writing: Linguistic Approaches, 12-39. Written Communication Annual, Vol.­1. Beverly Hills: Sage. Reprinted 2002 in Ellen Barton and Gail Stygall (eds.), Discourse Studies in Composition, 43-69. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.


1986b. Beyond Bartlett: Narratives and Remembering. In E.­ Gülich and U. Quasthoff (eds.), Narrative Analysis: An Interdisciplinary Dialogue, 139-151.­ Special issue of Poetics, Vol. 15.


1986c. Options for the Archiving of Spoken and Written Data.­ Newsletter of the International Computer Archive of Modern English, No.­10, 44-46.


1986d. With Johanna Nichols: Evidentiality: The Linguistic Coding of Epistemology. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.


1986e. Evidentiality in English Conversation and Academic Writing. Above volume, 261-272.


1986f.  How we Know Things about Language:­ A Plea for Catholicism. In Deborah Tannen and James E. Alatis (eds.), Georgetown University Round Table, 1985, 214-225.


1986g. Academic Speaking. In Vassiliki Nikiforidou, Mary Van Clay, Mary Niepokuj, and Deborah Feder (eds.), Proceedings of the Twelfth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, 26-40.


1987a. Humor as a Disabling Mechanism. American Behavioral Scientist 30: 16-25.


1987b. With Deborah Tannen, The Relation between Written and Spoken Language. Annual Review of Anthropology, Vol. 16, 383-407.


1987c. Cognitive Constraints on Information Flow. In Russell Tomlin (ed.), Coherence and Grounding in Discourse, 21-51.­ Amsterdam: John Benjamins.


1987d. With Jane Danielewicz: Properties of Spoken and Written Language. In Rosalind Horowitz and S. J. Samuels (eds.), Comprehending Oral and Written Language, 83-113. Academic Press. Also published as Technical Report No. 5 of the Center for the Study of Writing, Berkeley.


1987e. With Sarah W. Freedman, Anne H. Dyson, and Linda Flower: Research in Writing: Past, Present, and Future. Technical Report No. 1 of the Center for the Study of Writing, Berkeley.


1987f.  Punctuation and the Prosody of Written Language. Technical Report No. 11 of the Center for the Study of Writing, Berkeley.


1987g. What Good is Punctuation? Occasional Paper No. 2 of the Center for the Study of Writing, Berkeley.


1987h. Review of Joseph H. Greenberg, Language in the Americas. Current Anthropology 28: 652-653.


1988a. What Good is Punctuation? The Quarterly of the National Writing Project and the Center for the Study of Writing, Vol. 10, No. 1, 8-11.


1988b. Punctuation. Proceedings of the 22nd Annual Mid-America Linguistics Conference, University of Kansas, 34-55.


1988c. Punctuation and the Prosody of Written Language. Written Communication 5: 395-426.


1988d. Linking Intonation Units in Spoken English. In John Haiman and Sandra A. Thompson (eds.), Clause Combining in Grammar and Discourse, 1-27. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1989.   Introduction to Chapter 5. In Anne Haas Dyson (ed.), Collaboration through Writing and Reading: Exploring Possibilities, 167-168. Urbana: National Council of Teachers of English.


1990a. Some Things that Narratives Tell us about the Mind. In B. Britton and A. Pellegrini (eds.), Narrative Thought and Narrative Language, 79-98. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.


1990b. Looking Ahead. Text 10: 19-22.


1990c. Introduction [to a Special Issue on Third Person Reference in Discourse]. International Journal of American Linguistics 56: 313-316.


1990d. Uses of the Defocusing Pronominal Prefixes in Caddo. Anthropological Linguistics 32: 57-68.


1991a. Grammatical Subjects in Speaking and Writing. Text 11: 45-72.


1991b. Repeated Verbalizations as Evidence for the Organization of Knowledge. In Werner Bahner, Joachim Schildt, and Dieter Viehweger (eds.), Proceedings of the Fourteenth International Congress of Linguists, Berlin 1987, 57-68. Berlin: Akademie-Verlag.


1991c. Two Points of Disagreement. Communications of the Workshop for Scientific Linguistics 3: 34-35.


1991d. Sources of Difficulty in the Processing of Written Language. In Alan C. Purves (ed.), The Idea of Difficulty in Literature, 7-22. Albany: State University of New York Press.


1991e. With John W. Du Bois and Sandra A. Thompson: Toward a New Corpus of Spoken American English. In Karin Aijmer and Bengt Altenberg (eds.), English Corpus Linguistics: Studies in Honour of Jan Svartvik, 64-82. London: Longman.


1992a. Discourse. In William Bright (ed.), Oxford International Encyclopedia of Linguistics, Vol. 1, 356-358. New York: Oxford University Press.


1992b. Information Flow. In William Bright (ed.), Oxford International Encyclopedia of Linguistics, Vol. 2, 2215-218. New York: Oxford University Press.


1992c. Writing vs. Speech. In William Bright (ed.), Oxford International Encyclopedia of Linguistics, Vol. 4, 257-259. New York: Oxford University Press.


1992d. Information Flow in Speaking and Writing. In Pamela Downing, Susan D. Lima, and Michael Noonan (eds.), The Linguistics of Literacy, 17-29. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1992e. The Flow of Ideas in a Sample of Written Language. In Sandra A. Thompson and William C. Mann (eds.), Discourse Description: Diverse Linguistic Analyses of a Fund-raising Text, 267-294. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1992f.  The Importance of Corpus Linguistics to Understanding the Nature of Language. In Jan Svartvik (ed.), Directions in Corpus Linguistics. Proceedings of Nobel Symposium 82, Stockholm, 4-8 August 1991, 79-97. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.


1992g. Immediacy and Displacement in Consciousness and Language. In Dieter Stein (ed.), Cooperating with Written Texts: The Pragmatics and Comprehension of Written Texts, 231-255. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.


1992h. Intonation Units and Prominences in English Natural Discourse. Proceedings of the IRCS Workshop on Prosody in Natural Speech, 41-52. The Institute for Research in Cognitive Science Report No. 92-37. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania.


1993a. Seneca Speaking Styles and the Location of Authority.­ In Jane H. Hill and Judith T. Irvine (eds.), Responsibility and Evidence in Oral Discourse, 72-87.­ Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.


1993b. Caddo Names in the de Soto Documents. In Gloria A. Young and Michael P. Hoffman (eds.), The Expedition of Hernando de Soto West of the Mississippi, 1541-1543: Proceedings of the de Soto Symposia 1988 and 1990, 222-226. Fayetteville, Arkansas: The University of Arkansas Press.


1993c. Prosodic and Functional Units of Language. In Jane A. Edwards and Martin D. Lampert (eds.), Talking Data: Transcription and Coding in Discourse Research, 33-43. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.


1993d. Indian Languages: Siouan-Caddoan. Encyclopedia of the North American Colonies, Vol. 3, 42-44. New York: Charles Scribner's.


1994a. Discourse, Consciousness, and Time: The Flow and Displacement of Conscious Experience in Speaking and Writing. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.


1994b. Floyd Lounsbury. Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. Edinburgh: Pergamon.


1994c. Review of Jan Firbas, Functional Sentence Perspective in Written and Spoken Communication. Language 70: 350-353.


1994d. Memories of Alberta Austin. Onödowa’ga:’ Hënöjëönyanih, A Publication of the Seneca Language Teachers Association, Vol. 1, No. 5, April. Steamburg, NY.


1994e. Alberta Austin (1930-1994). Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas, Newsletter, Vol. 13, No. 2, 4.


1995a. Adequacy, User-friendliness, and Practicality in Transcribing. In Geoffrey Leech, Greg Myers, and Jenny Thomas (eds.), Spoken English on Computer: Transcription, Mark-up, and Application, 54-61. New York: Longman.


1995b. The Realis-Irrealis Distinction in Caddo, the Northern Iroquoian Languages, and English. In Joan Bybee and Suzanne Fleischman (eds.), Modality in Grammar and Discourse, 349-365. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1995c. Accessing the Mind through Language. In Sture Allén (ed.), Of Thoughts and Words. Proceedings of the Nobel Symposium 92: The Relation between Language and Mind, 107-125. Singapore: Imperial College Press.


1995d. A Note on the Caddo Language. In Cecile Elkins Carter, Caddo Indians: Where We Come From, 1-2. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press.


1996a. Sketch of Seneca, an Iroquoian Language. In William C. Sturtevant (ed.), Handbook of North American Indians. Vol. 17, Languages, 225-253. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution.


1996b. How Consciousness Shapes Language. Pragmatics and Cognition 4: 35-54.


1996c. Comments on Jackendoff, Nuyts, and Allwood. Pragmatics and Cognition 4: 181-196.


1996d. Beyond Beads on a String and Branches in a Tree. In Adele Goldberg (ed.), Conceptual Structure, Discourse, and Language, 49-65. Stanford: Center for the Study of Language and Information.


1996e. Inferring Identifiability and Accessibility. In Thorstein Fretheim and Jeanette K. Gundel (eds.), Reference and Referent Accessibility, 37-46. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1996f.  Consciousness and Language. In Jef Verschueren, Jan-Ola Östman, Jan Blommaert, and Chris Bulcaen (eds.), Handbook of Pragmatics 1996, 1-14. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1997a. Polyphonic Topic Development. In T. Givón (ed.), Conversation: Cognitive, Communicative and Social Perspectives, 41-53. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1997b. Introduction to George A. Dorsey, Traditions of the Caddo. Reprinted by the University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln, NE.


1998a. The Importance of Native American Languages. The David Skomp Distinguished Lectures in Anthropology. Bloomington, IN: Department of Anthropology, Indiana University.


1998b. How Time Affects the Shape of Language. In Yasuhiko Nagano (ed.), Time, Language, and Cognition. Senri Ethnological Studies 45: 235-250. Osaka: National Museum of Ethnology.


1998c. Things we Can Learn from Repeated Tellings of the Same Experience. Narrative Inquiry 8: 269-285.


1998d. Language and the Flow of Thought. In Michael Tomasello (ed.), The New Psychology of Language: Cognitive and Functional Approaches to Language Structure, 93-111. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.


1998e. How a Historical Linguist and a Native Speaker Understand a Complex Morphology. In Monika S. Schmid, Jennifer R. Austin, and Dieter Stein (eds.), Historical Linguistics 1997: Selected Papers from the 13th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Düsseldorf, 10-17 August 1997, 101-116. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1998f.  Do Speakers of Different Languages Think Differently? In Osahito Miyaoka and Minoru Oshima (eds.), Languages of the North Pacific Rim, Volume 5, 1-16. Kyoto: Graduate School of Letters, Kyoto University.


1998g. Polysynthetic Puns. In Leanne Hinton and Pamela Munro (eds.), Studies in American Indian Languages: Description and Theory, 187-189. University of California Publications in Linguistics, Vol. 131. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press.


1998h. Verb Artistry in a Seneca Folktale. Proceedings from the First Workshop on American Indigenous Languages. Santa Barbara Papers in Linguistics 8: 42-56.


1998i.  Floyd Glenn Lounsbury (obituary). Newsletter of The Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas. Vol. XVII, No. 2 (July 1998), 2-4.


1998j.  Review of Ruth A. Berman and Dan Isaac Slobin, Relating Events in Narrative: A Crosslinguistic Developmental Study. Anthropological Linguistics 40: 155-158.


1999a. With Marianne Mithun: What are S, A, and O? Studies in Language 23: 579-606.


1999b. Florescence as a Force in Grammaticalization. In Spike Gildea (ed.), Reconstructing Grammar: Comparative Linguistics and Grammaticalization, 39-64. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


1999c. With John Justeson: Floyd Glenn Lounsbury (obituary). Language 75: 563-566.


1999d. Floyd Glenn Lounsbury, 1914-1998: A Brief Obituary. Historiographia Linguistica 26: 333-341.


2000a. Loci of Diversity and Convergence in Thought and Language. In Martin Pütz and Marjolijn Verspoor (eds.), Explorations in Linguistic Relativity, 101-123. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


2000b. Verbs and their Objects and the One New Idea Hypothesis. In Alan K. Melby and Arle R. Lommel (eds.), LACUS Forum XXVI, 5-18. Fullerton, CA: The Linguistic Association of Canada and the United States.


2000c. The Interplay of Prosodic and Segmental Sounds in the Expression of Thoughts. In Matthew L. Juge and Jeri L. Moxley (eds.), Proceedings of the 23rd Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, 1997, 389-401. Berkeley Linguistics Society.


2000d. Verbal and Nonverbal Thought. In Sven Sandström (ed.), Intuitive Formation of Meaning: Symposium Held in Stockholm, April 20-21, 1998. Kungl. Vitterhets Historie och Antikvitets Akademien, Konferenser 48, 53-64. Stockholm.


2000e. Epistemic Modality in English. Epistemic Modality and Related Phenomena: The Cases of Japanese, English and Chinese, 1-19. The National Language Research Institute, Seventh International Symposium, Session 6. Tokyo.


2000f.  A Linguist’s Perspective on William James and the Stream of Thought. Consciousness and Cognition 9: 618-628.


2000g. Floyd Glenn Lounsbury. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 144: 225-229.


2000h. Review of David Crystal, Language Death, and Suzanne Romaine and Daniel Nettle, Vanishing Voices: The Extinction of the World’s Languages. The Santa Barbara Independent, Vol. 15, No. 731, Nov. 22-30, 2000, 53.


2001a. The Earliest European Encounters with Iroquoian Languages. In Germaine Warkentin and Carolyn Podruchny (eds.), Decentring the Renaissance: Canada and Europe in Multidisciplinary Perspective 1500-1700, 252-261. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.


2001b. The Analysis of Discourse Flow. In Deborah Schiffrin, Deborah Tannen, and Heidi E. Hamilton (eds.), The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, 673-687. Oxford: Blackwell.


2002a. Searching for Meaning in Language: A Memoir. Historiographia Linguistica 29: 245-261.


2002b. Putting Grammaticalization in its Place. In Ilse Wischer and Gabriele Diewald (eds.), New Reflections on Grammaticalization: Proceedings of the International Symposium on Grammaticalization, 17-19 June 1999, at Potsdam University, Germany, 395-412. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


2002c. Prosody and Emotion in a Sample of Real Speech. In Peter Fries, Michael Cummings, David Lockwood, and William Sprueill (eds.), Relations and Functions Within and Around Language, 277-315. London: Continuum.


2002d. Masculine and Feminine in the Northern Iroquoian Languages. In N. J. Enfield (ed.), Ethnosyntax: Explorations in Grammar and Culture, 99-109. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


2003a. Laughing while Talking. Georgetown University Round Table on Languages and Linguistics 2001, Linguistics, Language, and the Real World: Discourse and Beyond, 36-49. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.


2003b. The Translation Paradox. In Nicole Baumgarten, Claudia Böttger, Markus Motz, and Julia Probst (eds.), Übersetzen, Interkulturelle Kommunikation, Spracherwerb und Sprachvermittlung: das Leben mit mehreren Sprachen. Festschrift für Juliane House zum 60. Geburtstag. Zeitschrift für Interkulturellen Fremdsprachenunterricht 8(2/3): 1-10. Online at http://www.ualberta.ca/~german/ejournal/Chafe.htm.


2003c. On the “Rhetorics” of Linguists. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 13: 234-238.


2003d. Review of Karin Michelson and Mercy Doxtator, Oneida-English/English-Oneida Dictionary. International Journal of American Linguistics 69: 330-333.


2004a. Discourse Effects of Polysynthesis. In Carol Lynn Moder and Aida Martinovic-Zic (eds.), Discourse Across Languages and Cultures, 37-52. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


2004b. Seneca Creation Story. In Brian Swann (ed.), Voices from Four Directions: Contemporary Translations of the Native Literatures of North America, 515-531. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.


2005a. Caddo. In Heather K. Hardy and Janine Scancarelli (eds.), The Native Languages of the Southeastern United States, 323-350. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.


2005b. Tsa Ch’ayah: How the Turtle Got Its Squares. A Traditional Caddo Indian Children’s Story. Philadelphia: Xlibris Corporation.


2005c. The Relation of Grammar to Thought. In Christopher S. Butler, María de los Ángeles Gómez-González, and Susana M. Doval-Suárez (eds.), The Dynamics of Language Use: Functional and Contrastive Perspectives, pp. 55-75. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


2006a. Floyd Glenn Lounsbury. Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, 2nd ed. Vol. 7, p. 333. Oxford: Elsevier.


2006b. Reading Aloud. In Rebecca Hughes (ed.), Spoken English, Applied Linguistics and TESOL: Challenges for Theory and Practice, pp. 53-71. London: Palgrave.


2006c. Tamhwawa, Eushigwa, Shingan:  Eushigron. (Korean translation of Discourse, Consciousness, and Time) Hankook Publishing Company.


2007a. The Importance of Not Being Earnest: The Feeling Behind Laughter and Humor. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins.


2007b. Language and Consciousness. In Philip D. Zelazo, Morris Moscovitch, and Evan Thompson (eds.), Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness, 355-373. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

2007c. Caddo. In Michael Montgomery and Ellen Johnson (eds.), The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture, pp. 47-48. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

2007d. Contributions regarding Seneca language, culture, and history to Cynthia DeFelice, The Ghost of Poplar Point (a children’s book). New York: Farrar, Straus & Geroux.

2008a. Syntax as a Repository of Historical Relics. In Alex Bergs and Gabriele Diewald (eds.), Constructions and Language Change, pp. 259-266. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.

2008b. Aspects of Discourse Analysis. Brno Studies in English 34: 23-37.


2008c. Rol' introspekcii, nablyudeniya i eksperimenta v ponimanii myshleniya. (The Roles of Introspection, Observation, and Experimentation in Understanding the Mind.) Voprosy    jazykoznanija, no. 4: 78-88.


2009a. Linguistics and the Study of Consciousness. In Axel Cleeremans, Tim Bayne, and Patrick Wilken (eds.), Oxford Companion to Consciousness, pp.409-411. Oxford: Oxford University Press.