Ulrich Seeger 2013

Ulrich Seeger. 2013. Zum Verhältnis der zentralasiatischen arabischen Dialekte. In Renaud Kuty and Ulrich Seeger and Shabo Talay (eds.), Nicht nur mit Engelszungen Beiträge zur semitischen Dialektologie Festschrift für Werner Arnold zum 60. Geburtstag, 313-322. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz.

@incollection{644411,
  address        = {Wiesbaden},
  author         = {Ulrich Seeger},
  booktitle      = {Nicht nur mit Engelszungen Beiträge zur semitischen Dialektologie Festschrift für Werner Arnold zum 60. Geburtstag},
  editor         = {Renaud Kuty and Ulrich Seeger and Shabo Talay},
  pages          = {313-322},
  publisher      = {Harrassowitz},
  title          = {Zum Verhältnis der zentralasiatischen arabischen Dialekte},
  year           = {2013},
  besttxt        = {ptxt2\eurasia\seeger_zentralasiatischen-arabischen2013v2_o.txt},
  citekeys       = {langsci235:seeger2013article},
  fn             = {eurasia\seeger_zentralasiatischen-arabischen2013.pdf, eurasia\seeger_zentralasiatischen-arabischen2013_o.pdf, eurasia\seeger_zentralasiatischen-arabischen2013v2_o.pdf},
  hhtype         = {overview;comparative},
  inlg           = {German [deu]},
  isreferencedby = {langsci235},
  lgcode         = {Bukhara = Tajiki Arabic [abh], Qashqa Darya = Uzbeki Arabic [auz], Jozjan = Balkh Arabic = Tajiki Arabic [abh], Mazar-e-Sharif/Balh = Balkh Arabic = Tajiki Arabic [abh], Sarakhs = Khorasan Arabic [NOCODE_Khorasan-Arabic], Zir Kuh = Khorasan Arabic [NOCODE_Khorasan-Arabic], Arabkhane = Khorasan Arabic [NOCODE_Khorasan-Arabic], Khamse Arabs living close to Shiraz has only recently become settled (cf. Dahlgren 2003) and probably correlates linguistically more with the Central Asian than the Mesopotamian language variety = Khorasan Arabic [NOCODE_Khorasan-Arabic]},
  macro_area     = {Eurasia},
  src            = {hh, langsci}
}

Languages

Name in source Glottolog languoid
Bukhara
Qashqa Darya
Jozjan = Balkh Arabic
Mazar-e-Sharif/Balh = Balkh Arabic
Sarakhs
Zir Kuh
Arabkhane
Khamse Arabs living close to Shiraz has only recently become settled (cf. Dahlgren 2003) and probably correlates linguistically more with the Central Asian than the Mesopotamian language variety