References in periodicals archive ?
They cover what ancient North Arabian is; neither clear nor clarifying-yet clearly Arabic; the marked nominative in Arabic, Semitic, and Afroasiatic; the plural demonstratives and relatives based on *'Vl in Arabic and the origin of dialectical illi, and a stratal OT account of word stress in the Mehri of Bit Thuwar.
Brill's Annual Journal of Afroasiatic Languages and Linguistics.
The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization, 2 vols.
Besides Arabic, they speak their own Beja, also known as Bedawiya, an Afroasiatic language that has no written form.
Black Athena: Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization, Volume I: The Fabrication of Ancient Greece, 1785-1985.
(4) Black Athena: The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization is about Martin Bernals's three-volume book "first published in 1987, 1991, and 2006, respectively" in which "He discusses ancient Greece in a new light." The article shows how "Bernal's thesis discusses the perception of ancient Greece in relation to Greece's African and Asiatic neighbors, especially the ancient Egyptians and Phoenicians who, he believes, colonized ancient Greece" and that "a change in the Western perception of Greece took place from the 18th Century onward and that this change fostered a subsequent denial by Western academia of any significant African and Phoenician influence on ancient Greek civilization." (22)
The CorpAfroAs Corpus of Spoken AfroAsiatic Languages (pp.
At a certain point in "Gods of Egypt," an extravagantly silly foray into Afroasiatic mythology from director Alex Proyas, one wounded deity begs another to show him mercy ...
In Zygmunt Frajzyngier & Erin Shay (eds.), The Afroasiatic languages, 423-504.
The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization, Volume I: The Fabrication, of Ancient Greece 1785-1985 (New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1987).
Esto es equivalente a incluir variables binarias para cuatro de las cinco regiones (Africa, America, Westasia y Eastasia) y para las cuatro familias principales (Indoeuropean, Afroasiatic, Nigercongo y Sinotibetan).
There are some exceptions of course: Said's (1978/1991) Orientalism is rather more anchored in literature and cultural studies; Bernal's (1991) Black Athena that explores The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization (subtitle) discusses ancient Greece in relation to Africa and Asia.