Widmaier Verlag Hamburg

StudMon volume


The present volume includes papers on Egyptological language studies presented at the Sixth International Conference of Egyptian Linguistics (Crossroads VI) held in January 2020 at Uppsala, Sweden. The conference aimed at providing a venue for discussion and exchange of ideas between scholars focusing on linguistic aspects of Ancient Egyptian and those with a more philological interest in the interpretation and cultural analysis of texts. Written by leading experts in the field, the papers brought together here cover a wide range of topics that range from syntax, semantics and morphology, to pragmatics, graphemics, cognitive aspects of language, and textual analysis. All stages of the language, from the Egyptian of the Pyramid Age to Coptic used in Christian Egypt, are covered. This work will be of interest to all students of Egyptian written material as well as to a broader audience of linguists and philologists outside Egyptology.

Marc Brose,
The ‘Newest Rule of Gunn’?, or: Is there a Negative Construction n sDm=f with a Present/Imperfective sDm=f Form?

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.01
Gaëlle Chantrain,
Sadness, Anxiety and Other Broken Hearts: The Expression of Negative Emotions in Ancient Egyptian

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.02
Mark Collier,
Challenging Questions in Late Egyptian

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.03
Roberto A. Díaz Hernández,
Late Egyptian Features Transferred by Shift-Induced Interference in New Kingdom Witnesses of Middle Egyptian Literary Works

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.04
Hans-Werner Fischer-Elfert,
Semantic Fields in Ancient Egyptian Philology: Verbs of Motion as Explained on Two Roman Period Writing Boards

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.05
So Miyagawa & Heike Behlmer,
Introducing Quotations in Selected Coptic Monastic Writings (Shenoute, Canon 6 and Besa): A Linguistic Analysis

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.06
Matthias Müller,
‘Where No Man Has Gone Before ...’: Coptic Patterns for Locative Adverbial Clauses

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.07
Elsa Oréal,
Focus on an Old Topic: A Fresh Look at the Polyfunctionality of jn

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.08
Joachim Friedrich Quack,
Can Demotic Studies and Linguistics Get Together Successfully?

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.09
Chris H. Reintges,
Dative Possessive Sentences in Early Egyptian

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.10
Nathalie Sojic,
Layout and Graphics in New Kingdom Epistolary Documents: Some Considerations

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.11
Jean Winand,
Verbal and Lexical Suppletion in Ancient Egyptian

DOI: https://doi.org/10.37011/studmon.30.12