Fiche : 18440, type : Edited Book, mots-clés : waf;lng;dct;lxl;t.000;t.313;
Langue(s) traitée(s) : longuda (01219), yingulum (02311), patapori (01155), mumuye (01168), bulu (00533), bamvele (00530), bankong (00490), bakwiri (00504), mbonge (02292), mbo (00513), kenyang (00146), bangante (00689), bamoun (00716), bati (00718), bapi (00718), bangwa (00696), bachingou (?), bana (00686), feʼfeʼ (00686), fomopea (00695), fotouni (00686), batié (00687), bandjoun (00687), bayangam (00687), bafoussam (00687), bamendjou (00693), baloum (00687), fongondeng (00695), ngwe (00695), foto (00695), bafou (00696), bafou (00696), batcham (00692), babadjou (00694), bamendjinda (00693), bagam (00690), bamenyam (00715), bamenkombit (00700), menemo (00720), pinyin (00703), mandankwe (00701), nkwen (00701), bafut (00698), lamnso (00732), kënsenʼse (00734), kom (00729), wimbum (00706), tikar (00660), ekparabong (02418), balep (02419), bendeghe (02412), northern etung (02413), southern etung (02414), efutop (00123), nde (00126), nselle (02415), nta (02416), abanyom (00122), nkim (00128), nkumm (02417), nnam (00129), ekajuk (00125), ekajuk (00125), mbe (00160), jaku (00139), mama (00141), bankala (00137), jarawa (00137), jarawa (00137), mbula (00142), wurkum (00138), kaka (00710), mambila (00105), kila (00103), kamkam (00100), kuma (?), ndoro (00107), bute (00109), buti (00109), tiv (00677), batu (00664), abo (00661), bitare (00665), boki (00758), alege (00755), bekwarra (00756), efik (00775), annang (00774), andoni (00794), gokana (00795), abua (00764), ogbia (00769), okonyon (00818), asiga (00809), legbo (00807), mbembe (00810), nkpani (00804), yakur (00804), ikom (00803), olulumo (00803), ukele (00812), okpoto (00811), ufia (00811), kohumono (00815), akunakuna (00814), akpet (00802), takum (00950), donga (00950), jibu (jibanci) (00949), jibu (00949), wase tofa (00951), kona (00952), gwana (02255), wukari (00954), abinsi (00953), ashaku (00955), nama (00955), kentu (00960), nyidu (00960), eregba (00961), boritsu (00964), mbarike (00963), kuteb (00963), kambari (central) (00923), kambari (southwest) (00921), duka (00916), dakarkari (00914), bassa (00911), basa-komo (00909), ura (00929), kamuku (00928), reshe (00934), piti (00908), chawai (00907), gure (00896), kahugu (00896), surubu (00904), kurama (00900), janji (00885), ribina (00886), buji (00886), sheni (00892), butawa (Burra) (02238), ningawa (02238), kudawa (00887), chamo (00887), amo (00880), gyemawa (00882), taurawa (00889), eloyi (00864), koro (00997), lungu (00998), koro (Ache) (00996), kagoma (00992), kamanton (00993), jaba (00991), chori (00990), kenyi (00995), irigwe (00973), iregwe (00973), kaje (00975), jari (00974), afusare (00974), kagoro (00976), katab (00976), morwa ~ asolio (00976), kadara (00982), kuturmi (00983), doka (00978), ikulu (00981), birom (00987), aten (00970), niten (00970), boyawa (01009), kwanka (01009), rukuba (01001), mada (01004), i-nidem (01002), ninzam (01006), pai ~ dalong (00965), ayu (00969), rindre (01013), nungu (01013), yeskwa (00999), mada (01011), eggon (01011), eggon (01011), yashi (00996), mabol (00984), horom (00986), pyem (00985), kwoll (00973), bashar (00968), yergam (taroh) (00967), yala (Ikom) (00870), degema (00837), ikwerre (00876), ijo (00089).    Langue du texte : en

Shimizu, Kiyoshi & Kay [Ruth] [Margaret] Williamson (Ed) (1968). Benue-Congo: comparative wordlist. Ibadan : West African Linguistic Society (WALS), University of Ibadan., pp. xxxiii + 5 + 233.

URL : http://bib-num.univ-lyon2.fr/pierre.alexandre/

Notes : - The first four languages are not Benue-Congo but Adamawa-Eastern. They are included for the sake of comparison, as they help to indicate which items are iimited to Benue-Congo.
- Languages 39 - 48 are in the non-Bamileke Grasslands group. Kaka, No. 72, should have been included after Bafut, but was received late.
- Languages 49-63 are Ekoid Bantu, abstracted from David Crabb: Ekoid Bantu languages of Ogoja, Part I, by Dr. Kay Williamson except where otherwise steted. All these languages are spoken in Ogoja province, South-Eastern State, Nigeria. Dr. Crabb's transcription has been converted as follows: ch > tʃ, j > dʒ, sh > ʃ, y > j, ɷ > ʊ, ɩ > ɪ, u̍ > ʉ, ü > y.
- mbe is an isolated Bantu language; languages 65-71 are from the Jarawan Bantu group, as defined by Thomas.
- Languages 73 - 83 represent the Bantoid group minus Wide Bantu.
- Languages 84-106 belong to the Cross River Group; 84-86 belong to Cross River I, spoken in Ogoja Province, South-Eastern State, Nigeria.
- Lists 87-92 (and perhaps 93) belong to the Cross River II group.
- Lists 94-106 (and perhaps 93) are from the Cross River III group; all are spoken in Ogoja province, SE State, EJigerie.
- Languages 107-123 belong to the Jukunoid branch; 107-115 are dialects of Jukun, 116-123 are other Jukunoid languages. The majority of these were abstracted by Mr. K. Shimizu from Meek: A Sudanese Kingdom (SK) (for Jukun dialects) or Tribal Studies (TS) (for other Jukunoid languages).
- Languages 124-198 are from the Plateau branch; all are spoken in Nigeria. Nos. 124-132 belong to Pateau 1a.
- Languages 133-149 belong to Plateau 1b. From this point on, lists collected by Mrs. T.J. Bryan from students at Government Secondary School, Kuru, and by Dr. John Ballard from students at Ahmadu Bello University and St. Enda's T.T.C., Zariai will be abbreviated to TJB and JB respectively. All the lists written by the students at their request (which say 'Written by ...' instead of 'The informant was ...') have undergone orthographic conversion. All lists taken from Nigerian Government files have also undergone orthographic conversion.
- Languages 150-70 belong to Plateau 2.
- Languages 171-173 belong to Plateau 3.
- Languages 174-181 belong to Plateau 4.
- In Greenberg's classification, languages 189-191 are from Plateau 6, and 193-194 from Plateau 7. It is not very clear from this material that the languages in either of these groups are closely related, or that the groups as a whole are clearly distinct. They have therefore been put together, with Kwoll, which shows some similarities to both, intervening.
- The last 4 languages are Kwa languages of Nigeria, included for the sake of comparison.

Autres informations : Review: John Kelly, Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, v 34 (1971), p 652-653. Vol 2 is edited by Williamson (1973).

Date de la dernière modification : 2014-03-31