IV GERMAN GERMAN LANGUAGE By ERIC A. BLACKALL Fellow of Gonoille and Caius College, Cambridge and D.H. GkEEN Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge W IN G to unfortunate and unforeseen circumstances, no article on this subject appeared in YWML, xi. For the O years 1939 to 1947, readers are referred to the section on German in both volumes of the Linguistic Bibl. for the Years 1939-1947, published, with help from UNESCO, by the Per manent International Committee of Linguists and distributed in Great Britain by Heifer and Sons, Cambridge (vol. I, 1949; vol. II, 1950). The following account surveys the literature in the field which has appeared since late in 1947. We have restricted ourselves rigidly to the German language, and works on Gothic or Comparative Germanic are not included. I. GENERAL WORKS In Germany two main tendencies are visible: first, the renewal of interest in the linguistic philosophy of Wilhelm von Humboldt, and secondly the general acceptance by most scholars of the theories of Theodor Frings. These two names dominate most of the literature on the German language and have given it a new and particular colouring. The revival of Wilhelm von Humboldt has been marked by new
The Year's Work in Modern Language Studies – Brill
Published: Mar 13, 1951
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