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The Present Condition of Our Knowledge of North American Languages

Pliny Earle Goddard
American Anthropologist
New Series, Vol. 16, No. 4, Facts and Problems of North American Anthropology 2 (Oct. - Dec., 1914), pp. 555-601
Published by: Wiley on behalf of the American Anthropological Association
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/660775
Page Count: 47
Subjects: Anthropology
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Notes and References

This item contains 416 references.

Footnotes
  • 1
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Eliot, (a)
    • (b)
  • 2
    Lacombe.
  • 1
    This reference contains 3 citations:
    • Petitot, (a)
    • (b)
    • (c)
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Morice, (a)
    • (b)
  • 3
    Jetté.
  • 4
    Chapman.
  • 5
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Franciscan Fathers, (a)
    • (b)
  • 6
    Adelung and Vater.
  • 1
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Duponceau, (a)
    • (b)
  • 2
    Baibi.
  • 3
    Gallatin, (a).
  • 1
    Sibley.
  • 2
    Gallatin, (a), pp. 307-367.
  • 3
    Gallatin, (b), pp. 95-97.
  • 4
    This reference contains 3 citations:
    • Gatschet, (l)
    • (m)
    • (p)
  • 5
    Speck, (c).
  • 6
    Gatschet, (l), p. 38.
  • 1
    Kroeber, (a), 49-68.
  • 2
    Gatschet, (t), pp. 69-167.
  • 3
    Gatschet (o).
  • 1
    Frachtenberg (e).
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (w)
    • (d)
  • 3
    Pareja.
  • 1
    Gallatin, (b), pp. 97-98.
  • 2
    Powell, (a), pp. 474-477.
  • 3
    Dixon, (c).
  • 4
    Gallatin, (a), pp. 303-367.
  • 5
    Gatschet, (j).
  • 1
    Kroeber, (j).
  • 2
    Kroeber, (a), pp. 31-43.
  • 3
    Gatschet, (b), pp. 157-8.
  • 4
    Powell, (c).
  • 5
    de la Cuesta.
  • 6
    Kroeber, (a), pp. 69-80.
  • 7
    Kroeber, (j), pp. 239-263.
  • 8
    Gallatin, (b). p. 126.
  • 1
    Kroeber, (a), pp. 43-47.
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Dixon, (a
    • b)
  • 3
    Gallatin, (b), p. 98.
  • 4
    Powell, (a).
  • 5
    Gatschet, (a).
  • 6
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (c), pp. 64-73
    • (x), p. 318
  • 1
    Swanton, (g), pp. 18-24.
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Boas, (e)
    • Sapir, (a).
  • 1
    This reference contains 3 citations:
    • Boas, (f)
    • (n)
    • Sapir, (c)
  • 2
    Boas, (r), pp. 559-678.
  • 3
    Gallatin, (b).
  • 4
    Gibbs, (c), pp. 135-142.
  • 5
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Swanton, (e)
    • (b)
  • 6
    Boas, (r), pp. 209-282.
  • 7
    Gallatin, (b), p. 100.
  • 8
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (q)
    • (r)
  • 1
    Frachtenberg, (a).
  • 2
    Frachtenberg, (b).
  • 3
    Powell, (c), p. 121.
  • 4
    Sapir, (b).
  • 5
    Sapir. (f).
  • 6
    Gallatin, (a), pp. 14-15, 305-367.
  • 7
    Swanton, (f).
  • 8
    Boas, (r), pp. 159-204.
  • 1
    Swanton, (i), pp. 472-485.
  • 2
    Powell, (c), p. 135.
  • 3
    Sapir, (e).
  • 4
    The American Antiquarian and Oriental Journal, vol. 3, pp. 52-54, Chicago, 1880-1.
  • 1
    Boas, (d).
  • 2
    Gallatin, (b), pp. 97-99.
  • 3
    Boas, (1), pp. 889-893.
  • 4
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Chamberlain, (a-c
    • e-h)
  • 6
    Gallatin, (b), pp. 124-5.
  • 1
    Dixon, (e).
  • 2
    Boas, (r), pp. 679-734.
  • 3
    Buschmann, (c).
  • 4
    Kroeber, (e), pp. 154-165.
  • 5
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Scouler, p. 248
    • Gallatin, (b), p. 129.
  • 6
    Schoolcraft, Part 3, pp. 460-462.
  • 7
    Whipple, p. 94.
  • 8
    Russell, pp. 272-389.
  • 9
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Hale, (a), pp. 542-561
    • Gallatin, (b), p. 120.
  • 1
    Harrington, (c).
  • 2
    Harrington, (d).
  • 3
    Harrington, (b).
  • 4
    Bartlett.
  • 5
    Gatschet, (s).
  • 6
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Boas, (s
    • t)
  • 7
    Boas, (r), pp. 283-422.
  • 1
    This reference contains 4 citations:
    • Boas, (i
    • q
    • u
    • v
  • 2
    Boas, (r), pp. 423-558.
  • 3
    Boas, (c).
  • 4
    Powell, (a), pp. 570-585.
  • 5
    Kroeber, (c).
  • 1
    Harrington, (a), p. 324.
  • 2
    Turner, (b), pp. 95-103.
  • 3
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (g), pp. 399-485
    • (e)
  • 4
    Harrington, (a).
  • 5
    Kroeber and Harrington, (n).
  • 6
    Kroeber, (1).
  • 7
    Marcy, pp. 307-311.
  • 1
    Whipple, pp. 65-79.
  • 2
    Dunbar, pp. 409-437.
  • 3
    Powell, (a), pp. 535-559.
  • 4
    Barrett, (b).
  • 5
    Kroeber, (b), (k), pp. 278-319.
  • 6
    Gibbs, (a), pp. 440-445.
  • 7
    Powell, (a), pp. 447-457.
  • 8
    Kroeber, (k), pp. 427-435.
  • 1
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (g), pp. 424-465
    • Petermanns Mittheilungen, 1876, pp. 209-216
  • 2
    Whipple, pp. 78-80.
  • 3
    Gatschet, (i).
  • 4
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Mooney, (b), pp. 1081-1091
    • (c)
  • 5
    Barrett. (a).
  • 6
    Kroeber, (k), pp. 320-347.
  • 7
    Gibbs, (a), pp. 428-434.
  • 8
    Powell, (a), pp. 491-517.
  • 9
    Gatschet, (h), p. 255.
  • 1
    Kroeber, (d).
  • 2
    Gallatin, (b), p. 122.
  • 3
    Powell, (a), pp. 518-534.
  • 4
    Barrett, (a), pp. 81-87.
  • 5
    Gibbs, (a), pp. 434-440.
  • 6
    Powell, (a), pp. 478-482.
  • 7
    7Kroeber, (k), pp. 384-413.
  • 8
    Gallatin, (a), pp. 303-367.
  • 9
    Speck, (d), pp. 15-17.
  • 1
    Powell, (a), pp. 483-9.
  • 2
    Barrett, (a), pp. 69-80.
  • 3
    Kroeber, (k), pp. 348-383.
  • 4
    Gibbs, (a), pp. 440-445.
  • 5
    Powell, (a), pp. 447-457.
  • 6
    Kroeber, (k), pp. 414-426.
  • 7
    Simpson, pp. 140-3.
  • 8
    Whipple, pp. 91-93.
  • 9
    Schoolcraft, Part 4, pp. 416-431.
  • 2
    Michelson.
  • 1
    Pilling, (e).
  • 2
    Eliot, (a).
  • 3
    Jones, (b).
  • 4
    Jones, (c).
  • 5
    Boas, (r), pp. 737-8756
  • 1
    Michelson, (a).
  • 2
    de Josselin de Jong, (a).
  • 3
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Uhlenbeck, (c)
    • (d)
  • 4
    Dobbs, pp. 206-211.
  • 1
    Petitot, (c).
  • 2
    Petitot, (a).
  • 3
    Goddard, (a to e).
  • 4
    Turner, (a).
  • 1
    This reference contains 3 citations:
    • Matthews, (b
    • c
    • d)
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Franciscan Fathers, (a
    • b)
  • 3
    Goddard, (f)
  • 4
    Boas, (r), p. 971.
  • 1
    Thalbitzer, (a).
  • 2
    Pilling, (c).
  • 1
    Gatschet, (k).
  • 1
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Boas, (a)
    • Science, vol. 7, p. 218 (1886)
  • 2
    Gibbs, (b), pp. 247-283.
  • 1
    Gallatin, (a), p. 378.
  • 2
    Turner, (b), pp. 71-77.
  • 3
    Gatschet, (g), pp. 424-479.
  • 4
    Kroeber, (e), pp. 65-165.
  • 5
    Kroeber, (h), pp. 235-269.
  • 6
    Kroeber, (i), pp. 266-277.
  • 7
    Sparkman, pp. 656-662.
  • 8
    Waterman, pp. 13-44.
  • 1
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Riggs, (a)
    • (b)
  • 1
    Matthews, (a).
  • 2
    This reference contains 3 citations:
    • Dorsey, (a)
    • (b)
    • (c)
  • 3
    Dorsey and Swanton.
  • 4
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Gatschet, (v), pp. 527-549
    • Speck, (e), pp. 319-330.
  • 5
    Frachtenberg, (d), pp. 477-479.
  • 6
    Sapir, (g), pp. 295-297.
  • 1
    Boas, (r), pp. 875-965.
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  • (m) The Beothuk Indians (Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, vol. 23, pp. 411-432, Philadelphia, 1886).
  • (n) Two Ethnographic Maps. Lin- guistic Families of the Gulf States (Science, vol. 9, April 29, 1887, pp. 413-414).
  • (o) Die Karankawa-Indianer (Globus, XLIX, pp. 123-125, Braun- schweig, 1886).
  • (p) The Beothuk Indians (Third arti- cle) (Proceedings of the Ameri- can Philosophical Society, vol. 28, pp. 1-16, Philadelphia, 1890).
  • (q) The Klamath Indians of South- western Oregon (Contributions to North American Ethnology, vol. 2, part I, pp. 1-711, Wash- ington, 1890).
  • (r) Dictionary: Klamath-English; Dic- tionary: English-Klamath (Con- tributions to North American Ethnology, vol. 2, part 2, pp. 1-711, Washington, 1890).
  • (s) A Mythic Tale of the Isleta Indians, New Mexico (Proceed- ings of the American Philo- sophical Society, vol. 29, pp. 208-218, Philadelphia, 1891).
  • (t) The Karankawa Indians (Papers, Peabody Museum, Harvard Uni- versity, vol. 1, pp. 1-103, Cam- bridge, 1891).
  • (u) Songs of the Modoc Indians (Amer- ican Anthropologist, vol. 7, pp. 26-31, Washington, 1894).
  • (v) Grammatic Sketch of the Catawba Language (American Anthro- pologist, vol. 2 (N. S.), pp. 527- 549, New York, 1900.).
  • (w) The Timucua Language (First article) (Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, vol. 16, pp. 626-642, Phila- delphia, 1877).
  • The Timucua Language (Second article) (Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, vol. 17, pp. 490-504).
  • The Timucua Language (Third article) (Proceedings American Philosophical Society, vol. 18, pp. 465-502, Philadelphia, 1880).
  • (x) Remarks upon the Tonkawa Lan- guage (Proceedings of the Ameri- can Philosophical Society, vol. 16, pp. 318-327, Philadelphia, 1877).
  • Gibbs, G. (a) Vocabularies of Indian Languages in No th-West Cali- fornia (Schoolcraft, part 3, pp. 428-445, Philadelphia, 1854).
  • (b) Niskwalli-English Dictionary; Eng- lish-Niskwalli Dictionary; Com- parative Vocabularies (Contri- butions to North American Ethnology, vol. 1, pp. 247-361, Washington, 1877).
  • (c) Tribes of Western Washington and Northwestern Oregon (Contri- butions to North American Ethnology, vol. 1, Washington, 1877).
  • Goddard, P. E. (a) Hupa Texts (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 1, 89-368, Berkeley, 1904).
  • (b) The Morphology of the Hupa Language (ibid., vol. 3, Berke- ley, 1905).
  • (c) The Phonology of the Hupa Language (ibid., vol. 5, 1-20, Berkeley, 1907).
  • (d) Kato Texts (ibid., vol. 5, 65-238, Berkeley, 1909).
  • (e) Elements of the Kato Language (ibid., vol. 11, 1-176, Berkeley, 1912).
  • (f) Jicarilla Apache Texts (Anthro- pological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History, vol. 8, New York, 1911).
  • (g) Texts and Analysis of Cold Lake Dialect, Chipewyan (ibid., vol. 10, 1-170, New York, 1912).
  • Hale, Horatio. United States Exploring Expedition during the years 1838, 1839, 1840, 1841, 1842, under the com- mand of Charles Wilkes, U. S. N., vol. 7, Ethnography and Philology, Phila- delphia, 1846.
  • Hall, Rev. Alfred J. A Grammar of the Kwagiutl Language (Transactions of the Royal Society of Canada, 1888, vol. 2, Section 2, 57-105, Montreal, 1889).
  • Harrington, John Peabody. (a) A Yuma Account of Origins (Journal of American Folk-Lore, vol. 21, 324-248, Boston, 1908).
  • (b) Notes on the Piro Language (American Anthropologist, vol. xI (N. S.), pp. 563-594, Lan- caster, 1909).
  • (c) An Introductory Paper on the Tiwa Language (American An- thropologist, vol. xii (N. S.), pp. 1-48, Lancaster, 1910).
  • (d) A Brief Description of the Tewa Language (American Anthro- pologist, vol. xii (N. S.), pp. 497-504, Lancaster, 1910).
  • Hayden, Ferdinand Vandever. Con- tributions to the Ethnography and Philology of the Indian Tribes of the Missouri Valley. Philadelphia, 1862.
  • Hearne, Samuel. A Journey from Prince of Wales's Fort in Hudson's Bay to the Northern Ocean. London, 1795.
  • Henderson, Junius, and Harrington, John Peabody. Ethnozoology of the Tewa Indians (Bulletin 56, Bureau of Ameri- can Ethnology, pp. 1-76. Washing- ton, 1914).
  • Hill-Tout, C. (a) Grammatical Notes on the Squamish (Report of the 70th Meeting of the British Association for the Advance- ment of Science, 1900, pp. 495- 518).
  • (b) Ethnological Studies of the Main- land HalkŌmē'lem, a division of the Salish of British Columbia (Report of the Seventy-second meeting of the British Associ- ation for the Advancement of Science, Belfast, 1902, pp. 355- 449, London, 1903).
  • (c) Report on the Ethnology of the Siciatl of British Columbia, a Coast Division of the Salish Stock (Journal of the Anthro- pological Institute, vol. xxxiv, 1904, pp. 20-91, London, 1904).
  • (d) Report on the Ethnology of the Stlatlumh of British Columbia (Journal of the Anthropological Institute, vol. xxxv, pp. 126- 218, London, 1905).
  • (e) Notes on the N'tlakapamuq of British Columbia, a branch of the great Salish stock of North America (Report of the Sixty- ninth Meeting of the British Association for the Advance- ment of Science, Dover, 1899, pp. 500-584, London, 1900).
  • Jetté, Rev. J. On Ten'a Folk-Lore (Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland, vol. 38, pp. 298-367, London, 1908 vol. 39, pp. 460-505, London, 1909
  • Jones, William. (a) Some Principles of Algonquian Word-f o r m a t i o n (American Anthropologist, vol. 6 (N. S.), pp. 369-411, 1904).
  • (b) Fox Texts (Publications of the American Ethnological Society, vol. 1, pp. 1-383, Leiden, 1907).
  • (c) Kickapoo Texts (Publications of the American Ethnological So- ciety, vol. 9, Leiden, 1914).
  • de Josselin de Jong, J. P. B. (a) A Few Otchipwe Songs (Intern. Archiv für Ethnographie, vol. xx, pp. 189-190, Leiden, 1912).
  • (b) Original Odzibwe Texts, with English Translation. Notes and Vocabulary (Baessler Archiv, Leipzig u. Berlin, 1913, Beiheft v, pp. vi, 1-54).
  • (c) Blackfoot Texts (Verhandelingen der Koninklijke Akademie van WetenschaDpen te Amsterdam, Nieuwe Reeks, Deel xiv, no. 4, pp. 1-153).
  • Kleinschmidt, S. (a) Grammatik der grönlkändischen Sprache. Berlin, 1851.
  • (b) Den grønlandske Ordbog, udg. ved H. F. Jörgensen. København, 1871.
  • Kroeber, A. L. (a) The Languages of the Coast of California south of San Francisco Bay (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 2, pp. 29-80, Berkeley, 1904).
  • (b) The Dialectic Divisions of the Moquelumnan Family in Rela- tion to the Internal Differenti- ation of the other Linguistic Families of California (American Anthropologist, vol. 8 (N. S.), pp. 652-663, 1906).
  • (c) The Yokuts Language of South Central California (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 2, pp. 165-377, Berkeley, 1907).
  • (d) The Washo Language of East Central California (Ibid., vol. 4, pp. 251-318, Berkeley, 1907).
  • (e) Shoshonean Dialects of California (Ibid., vol. 4, pp. 65-166, Berkeley, 1907).
  • (f) On the Evidences of the Occupa- tion of Certain Regions by the Miwok Indians (Ibid., vol. 6, pp. 369-380, Berkeley, 1908).
  • (g) Notes on the Ute Language (Amer- ican Anthropologist, vol. 10 (N. S.), pp. 74-87, 1908).
  • (h) Notes on Shoshonean Dialects of Southern California (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 8, pp. 235-269, Berkeley, 1909).
  • (i) The Bannock and Shoshoni Lan- guages (American Anthropolo- gist, vol. xi (N. S.), pp. 266- 277, 1909).
  • (j) The Chumash and Costanoan Languages (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 9, pp. 237-271, Berkeley, 191o).
  • (k) The Languages of the Coast of California North of San Fran- cisco (Ibid., vol. 9, pp. 273-375, Berkeley, 1911).
  • (l) Phonetic Elements of the Mohave Language (Ibid., vol. 10, pp. 45-96, Berkeley, 1911).
  • (m) The Determination of Linguistic Relationship (Anthropos, Band 8, pp. 389-401, 1913).
  • Kroeber, A. L., and Harrington, John Peabody. Phonetic Elements of the Diegueño Language (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. II, pp. 177-188, Berkeley, 1914).
  • Lacombe, Albert. Dictionnaire de la langue des Cris. Montreal, 1874.
  • Latham, Robert Gordon. (a) On the Languages of the Oregon Terri- tory (Journal of the Ethnological Society of London, vol. 1, Edinburgh, 1848).
  • (b) Natural History of the Varieties of Man. Pp. 1-574, London, 1850.
  • (c) On the Languages of Northern, Western, and Central America (Transactions of the Philological Society of London for 1856).
  • (d) Opuscula. Essays Chiefly Philo- logical and Ethnographical. Pp. 1-418, London, 1860.
  • Legoff, Laurent. Grammaire de la Langue Montagnaise. Montreal, 1889.
  • Lowie, Robert H. Societies of the Crow, Hidatsa, and Mandan Indians (An- thropological Papers, American Mu- seum of Natural History, vol. II, Part 3, 1913).
  • Mackenzie, Alexander. Voyages from Montreal on the River St Lawrence through the Continent of North Amer- ica to the Frozen and Pacific Oceans. In the years 1789-1793. London, 1801.
  • Matthews, Washington. (a) Ethnog- raphy and Philology of the Hidatsa Indians (United States Geological and Geographical Sur- vey, Miscellaneous Publications, No. 7, Washington, 1877).
  • (b) Night Chant, a Navaho Ceremony (Memoirs, American Museum of Natural History, vol. 6, Washington, 1893).
  • (c) Navaho Legends. Boston and New York, 1897.
  • (d) Navaho Myths, Prayers and Songs (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 5, pp. 21-63, Berke- ley, 1907).
  • Merriam, C. Hart. Classification of the Mewan Stock (American Anthropolo- gist, vol. 9 (N. S.), Pp. 338-357, Washington, 1907).
  • Michelson, Truman. Preliminary Re- port on the Linguistic Classification of Algonquian Tribes (Twenty-eighth Annual Report, Bureau of American Ethnology, pp. 221-308, Washington, 1912).
  • Mitchell, F. G. Dine Bizad. Navaho, his Language. Tolchaco, Arizona, 1910.
  • Mooney, James. (a) Improved Cherokee Alphabets (American Anthro- pologist, vol. 5, pp. 63-64, Washington, 1892).
  • (b) The Ghost Dance Religion and the Sioux Outbreak of 1890 (Four- teenth Annual Report, Bureau of American Ethnology, pp. 641-1136, Washington, 1896).
  • (c) Calendar History of the Kiowa Indians (Seventeenth Annual Report, Bureau of American Ethnology, pp. 129-445, Wash- ington, 1898).
  • Morice, A. G. (a) The Déné Language (Transactions of the Canadian Institute, vol. 1, 1889-90, To- ronto, 1891).
  • (b) Déné Roots (Ibid., vol. 3, 1891- 92, Toronto, 1893).
  • (c) The Unity of Speech among the Northern and Southern D6n6 (American Anthropologist, vol. 9 (N. S.), pp. 720-737, 1907).
  • Pareja, Francisco. Arte de la lengva Timvqvana compvesta en 1614 (Bibli- othèque Linguistique Américaine, tome xi, Paris, 1886).
  • Perouse, Jean F. G. De la Voyage de la Perouse. London, 1799.
  • Petitot, Emile. (a) Dictionnaire de la langue Dènè-Dindjié dialectes Montagnais ou Chippéwayan (Bibliothèque de Linguistique et d'Ethnographie Américaines, tome II, Paris, 1876).
  • (b) Vocabulaire Français-Esquimau (Ibid., III, Paris, 1876).
  • (c) Traditions indiennes du Canada nord-ouest. Alencon, 1887.
  • Pilling, J. C. (a) Bibliography of the Eskimo Language (Bulletin I, Bureau of American Ethnology, WashingLon, 1887).
  • (b) Bibliography of the Siouan Lan- guages (Bulletin 5, Bureau of American Ethnology, Washing- ton, 1887).
  • (c) Bibliography of the Iroquoian Languages (Bulletin 6, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1888).
  • (d) Bibliography of the Muskhogean Languages (Bulletin 9, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1889).
  • (e) Bibliography of the Algonquian Languages (Bulletin 13, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1891).
  • (f) Bibliography of the Athapascan Languages (Bulletin 13, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1892).
  • (g) Bibliography of the Chinookan Languages (Bulletin 15, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1893).
  • (h) Bibliography of the Salishan Lan- guages (Bulletin 16, Bureau of American Ethnology, Washing- ton, 1893).
  • (i) Bibliography of the Wakashan Languages (Bulletin 19, Bureau of American Ethnology, Wash- ington, 1894).
  • Powell, J. W. (a) Linguistics (Appendix, Contributions to North Ameri. can Ethnology, vol. 3, pp. 439- 613, Washington, 1877).
  • (b) Pueblo Indians (American Natu- ralist, vol. 14, Philadelphia, 1880).
  • (c) Indian Linguistic Families of Amer- ica North of Mexico (Seventh Annual Report, Bureau of Eth- nology, pp. 1-142, Washington, 1891).
  • Powers, Stephen. Tribes of California. (Contributions to North American Ethnology, vol. 3, Washington, 1877).
  • Prince, J. Dyneley. The Penobscot Language of Maine (American Anthro- pologist, N. S., vol. 12, pp. 183-208, 1910).
  • Prince, J. Dyneley, and Speck, Frank G. Glossary of the Mohegan-Pequot Lan- guage (American Anthropologist, vol. 6, pp. 18-45, 1904).
  • Rand, S. T. Dictionary of the Language of the Micmac Indians. Halifax, 1888.
  • Riggs, Stephen Return. (a) A Dakota- English Dictionary (Contribu- tions to North American Eth- nology, vol. 7, pp. 1-665, Wash- ington, 1890).
  • (b) Dakota, Grammar, Texts, and Ethnography (Contributions to North American Ethnology, vol. 9, pp. 1-239, Washington, 1893).
  • Rink, Henry. (a) The Eskimo Language, etc. (The Eskimo Tribes I, in Meddelelser om Grønland XI, Copenhagen, 1887).
  • (b) Comparative Vocabulary (The Es- kimo Tribes II, Ibid., Supple- ment, Copenhagen, 1891).
  • Russell, Frank. The Pima Indians (Twenty-sixth Annual Report, Bureau of American Ethnology, Washington, 1908).
  • Sapir, Edward. (a) Preliminary Report on the Language and Mythology of the Upper Chinook (American Anthropologist, vol. 9, pp. 533- 544, 1907).
  • (b) Takelma Texts (University of Pennsylvania, Anthropological Publications, vol. 2, pp. 1-263, Philadelphia, 1909).
  • (c) Wishram Texts (Publications of the American Ethnological So- ciety, vol. 2, pp. 1-314, Leiden, 1909).
  • (d) Song Recitative in Paiute Mythol- ogy (Journal of American Folk-Lore, vol. 23, pp. 455-472, 1910).
  • (e) Yana Texts (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 9, pp. 1-235, Berkeley, 1910).
  • (f) The Takelma Language of South- western Oregon (Bulletin 40, part 2, Bureau of American Ethnology, pp. 1-296, Washing- ton, 1912).
  • (g) A Tutelo Vocabulary (American Anthropologist, vol. 15 (N. S.), pp. 295-297, 1913).
  • Schulenburg, A. C. Graf von der. Die Sprache der Zimshian-Indianec. Bruns- wick, 1894.
  • Scouler, John. Observations of the indigenous tribes of the Northwest Coast of America (Journal of the Royal Geographical Society of London, vol. 11, London, 1841).
  • Sibley, John. Historical sketches of the several Indian tribes in Louisiana south of the Arkansas River, and between the Mississippi and river Grande (American State Papers, vol. 4, pp. 721-725, Washington, 1832).
  • Simpson, Lieut. J. H. Report of Lieut. J. H. Simpson of an Expedition into the Navajo Country (Executive Docu- ments, No. 64, 31st Congress, pp. 54- 168, Washington, 1850).
  • Sparkman, P. S. Sketch of the Grammar of the Luisefio Language of California (American Anthropologist, vol. 7, N. S., pp. 656-662, 1904).
  • Speck, Frank G. (a) A Modern Mohe- gan-Pequot Text (American An- thropologist, vol. 6, N. S., pp. 469-476, 1904).
  • (b) Some Comparative Traits of the Maskogian Languages (Ameri- can Anthropologist, vol. 9, N. S., pp. 470-483, 1907).
  • (c) The Beothuks of Newfoundland (Southern Workman, vol. XLI, pp. 559-563, Hampton, 1912).
  • (d) Ceremonial Songs of the Creek and Yuchi Indians (University of Pennsylvania, Anthropological Publications, vol. 1, pp. 159- 245, Philadelphia, 1909-19II).
  • (e) Some Catawba Texts and Folk- Lore (Journal of American Folk- Lore, vol. 26, pp. 319-330, 1913).
  • Swanton, John R. (a) Notes on the Haida Language (American An- thropologist, vol. 4 (N. S.), pp. 392-403, 1902).
  • (b) Haida Texts and Myths (Bulletin 29, Bureau of American Eth- nology, pp. 1-109, Washington, 1905).
  • (c) Ethnological Position of the Natchez Indians (American Anthropolo- gist, vol. 9 (N. S.), pp. 513- 528, 1907).
  • (d) The Language of the Taensa (American Anthropologist, vol. 10 (N. S.), pp. 24-32, 1908).
  • (e) Haida Texts, Masset Dialect (Me- moirs, American Museum of Natural History, vol. xiv, pp. 273-812, Leiden, 1908).
  • (f) Tlingit Myths and Texts (Bulletin 39, Bureau of American Eth- nology, pp. 1-451, Washington, 1909).
  • (g) Indian Tribes of the Lower Mis- sissippi Valley and Adjacent Coast of the Gulf of Mexico (Bulletin 43, Bureau of American Ethnology, pp. 1-387, Washing- ton, 1911).
  • (h) Tlingit (Bulletin 40, Bureau of American Ethnology, Pt I, pp. 159-204, Washington, 1911).
  • (i) Social Condition, Beliefs, and Linguistic Relationship of the Tlingit Indians (Twenty-sixth Annual Report, Bureau of Amer- ican Ethnology, pp. 391-485, Washington, 1908).
  • Thalbitzer, William. (a) A Phonetical Study of the Eskimo Language. Based on Observations made on a Journey in North Greenland, 1900-1901. Copenhagen, 1904.
  • (b) Eskimo (Bulletin 40, Bureau of American Ethnology, Pt. 1, pp. 967-1069, Washington, 1911).
  • (c) The Ammassalik Eskimo. Contri- butions to the Ethnology of the East Greenland Natives. Edited by W. Thalbitzer, Part I, Copen- hagen, 1914).
  • (d) Eskimo Dialects and Wanderings (Fourteenth Amerikanisten-Kon- gress, 1904, Stuttgart, 19o6).
  • Tolmie, W. Fraser, and Dawson, George M. Comparative Vocabularies of the Indian Tribes of British Columbia, with a map Illustrating Distribution, pp. 1b-131b. Montreal, 1884.
  • Trumbull, T. H. Natick Dictionary (Bulletin 25, Bureau of American Eth- nology, pp. 1-349, Washington, 1903).
  • Turner, William Walden. (a) (Literary World, April 17, 1852).
  • (b) Report upon the Indian Tribes by Lieut. A. W. Whipple (Reports of Explorations and Surveys to ascertain the most practicable and economical route for a railroad from the Missis- sippi to the Pacific Ocean, vol. 3, part 3, Washington, 1856).
  • Uhlenbeck, C. C. (a) Die einheimischen Sprachen Nord-Amerikas bis zum Rio Grande (Anthropos, Band 3, pp. 773-799, 1908).
  • (b) Zu den einheimischen Sprachen Nord-Amerikas (Anthropos, Band 5, pp. 779-886, 1910).
  • (c) Original Blackfoot Texts (Ver. d. Kon. Akad. van Weten- schappen te Amsterdam, xii, No. 1, 1911).
  • (d) A New Series of Blackfoot Texts. Pp. 264. Amsterdam, 1912.
  • (e) De Conjunctief-Achtige Modi van het Blackfoot (Mededeelingen der Koninkligke Akademie van Wetenschappen, Afdeeling Let- terkunde, 4 e Reeks, Deel xii. Amsterdam, 1913).
  • (f) Some General Aspects of Blackfoot Morphology. A Contribution to Algonquian Linguistics (Ver- handelingen der Koninklijke Akademie van Wetenschappen te Amsterdam, Deel xIv, No. 5, Amsterdam, 1914).
  • Van Gorp, L. A Dictionary of the Numipu or Nez Percé Language. St Ignatius, Montana, 1895.
  • Waterman, T. T. The Phonetic Ele- ments of the Northern Paiute Language (Univ. Calif. Publ. Am. Arch. Ethn., vol. 10, No. 2, pp. 13-44, 1911).
  • Whipple, Lieut. A. W. Report upon the Indian Tribes (Explorations and Sur- veys, vol. 3, part 3, Washington, 1855).