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Geographical Development of European Languages

Geographical Development Of European Languages. Grover S. Krantz ( – ) Professor of Anthropology at the Washington State University Geographical Development Of European Languages American University Studies, Series XI, Anthropology and Sociology, Vol. New York, Peter Lang, Introduction. : Geographical Development of European Languages (American University Studies) (): Grover S. Krantz: Books. Contents: Principles of human movements and linguistic differentiation - Neolithic spread of Indo-European speech - Other ethnic adjustments resulting from technological and /or social innovations. This is a new procedure for reconstructing ethnic movements, by analogy with animal geography, which may be compared.

Title, Geographical Development of European Languages 11, American university studies · Volume 26 of American university studies: Anthropology/ sociology. Author, Grover S. Krantz. Publisher, P. Lang, Original from, the University of Michigan. Digitized, Apr 28, ISBN, X, Title, Geographical Development of European Languages Volume 26 of American university studies. Author, Grover S. Krantz. Publisher, P. Lang, ISBN, , Length, pages. Export Citation, BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. Geographical development of European languages. By Grover Krantz New York: Peter Lang Publishing Inc. x + pp., figures, bibliography, index. $ (cloth).

Geographical development of European languages. By Grover Krantz New York: Peter Lang Publishing Inc. x + pp., figures, bibliography, index. $ (cloth). Gordon W. Hewes. Department of Anthropology, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado. Search for more papers by this author · Gordon W. Hewes. Most languages of Europe belong to the Indo-European language family. Out of a total population of million (as of ), some 94% are native speakers of an Indo-European language; within Indo-European, the three largest phyla are Slavic, Germanic and Romance, with more than million speakers each, between. Students read about language families and languages of Europe. They compare and contrast a map of dominant languages in Europe to a political map of Europe and discuss similarities and differences.

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