By Francis Byrne, John Holm †
Chosen papers from the Society for Pidgin and Creole linguistics.
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Additional info for Atlantic Meets Pacific: A global view of pidginization and creolization
Fri (Sranan),filí(Proto-Maroon) 3. fεrεdε/fεrεrε(PSC) 3. feréde (PSC), fε lε lε (Proto-Maroon) 4. fréde (Sranan), fε ε ε (Saramaccan), feléle (Proto-Maroon) 5. feéle (Ndjuka) D. :'help' 1. hélépi/yélépi (PSC) 2. helépi/yelépi (PSC) 3. herépi/yerépi (PSC) 4. hrépi/yrépi (PSC), helépi/yelépi (Proto-Maroon) 5. répi/yépi (Sranan), heépi (Saramaccan), yeépi (Ndjuka) E. : "trouble' 1. toróbili (PSC) 2. toróbiri (PSC) 3. toróbi (PSC) 4. tróbi (Sranan), tolóbi (Proto-Maroon) 5. toóbi (Saramaccan, Ndjuka) In an earlier paper, Voorhoeve (1961:103) had posited a similar series of chronological stages, beginning with a hypothetical example, PSC beréde 'bread', and ending with the modern Sranan, Saramaccan, and Ndjuka forms.
45-48). 0. 5 Upon closer examination, however, the question of liquid deletion in Aluku speech turns out to be considerably more complicated than this, as I discovered while carrying out fieldwork among the Aluku between 1983 and 1987. Early on during my stay I began to notice that in normal speech, liquids were sometimes "reinserted" into environments from which they were usually absent. It became apparent that long vowels (or rather, "double vowels" consisting of two like vowels) sometimes undergo a process of syllabifica tion owing to the occasional insertion of a liquid (in all cases /1/) in a medial posi tion; this process appears to be optional.
15 Interestingly, Smith & Huttar (ibid: 25) report that the following forms occur in Kwinti: Kwinti golón selépi dilí, drí gulún blomüri blá:u plata glási bláka klíki pla:sá: Ndjuka goon seepi dü guun boomiki baau paata gaasi baaka kiiki paasaa ground, garden fish net (D. sleep) three (D. drie) green (D. groen) flower (D. blommetje) blue (D. blauw) flat (D. plat) glass (D. glas) black creek palisade (D. , paliçada)16 The first four examples feature exactly the same kinds of intervocalic / 1 / found in Smith's hypothetical Proto-Maroon creole, as well as in the present-day alternate Aluku forms listed above.