DiG 16 (2008), 34 48 DOI 10.1515/DIG.2008.003. Yoshio Ebata 1. Introduction 1.1 Aim (Abstract) This study aims to interpret eight maps from my own linguistic atlases for Japan, which were made at an interval of every ten years. This is an attempt by me to establish "a chronology of linguistic atlases for every decade". 1.2 Data Fig. 1: Linguistic Atlas of Aichi Prefecture, the Elderly, 19661968, 1970 1971, field survey, 80 locations Fig. 2: Linguistic Atlas of Aichi Prefecture, the Younger Generation, 19661968, 19701971, field survey, 80 locations Fig. 3: Linguistic Atlas of Central Japan, the Elderly, 19761977, 19771978, field survey, 167 locations Fig. 4: Linguistic Atlas of Central Japan, the Younger Generation, 19891991, field survey, 141 locations Fig. 5: Linguistic Atlas of Central Japan II, Adults, 1994, postal survey, 272 locations Fig. 6: Linguistic Atlas of Japanese Islands, Adults, 2005, postal survey, 507 locations Fig. 7: Linguistic Atlas of Japanese Islands, the Younger Generation, 20052006, postal survey, 252 locations Fig. 8: Total Atlas results. 1.3 Questionnaire How do you say "It will be fine tomorrow"?: ASHITAWA HARERU DAROU. "Darou" is an auxiliary verb. The phrase "will be" is equal to
Dialectologia et Geolinguistica – de Gruyter
Published: Nov 1, 2008
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