OLAC Logo OLAC resources in and about the Maguindanaon language

ISO 639-3: mdh

The combined catalog of all OLAC participants contains the following resources that are relevant to this language:

Other known names and dialect names: Biwangan, Ilud, Laya, Magindanaon, Magindanaw, Magindanawn, Maguindanaw, Sibugay, Tagakawanan

Use faceted search to explore resources for Maguindanaon language.

Language descriptions

  1. ONLINEGlottolog 2.3 Resources for Maguindanao. n.a. 2014. Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. oai:glottolog.org:magu1243
  2. ONLINEA Grammar of the Maguindanao Tongue. Juanmarti, J. 1906. Washington: Government Printing Office. oai:rosettaproject.org:rosettaproject_mdh_morsyn-1
  3. ONLINEWALS Online Resources for Magindanao. n.a. 2013. Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. oai:wals.info:mgn

Other resources about the language

  1. ONLINEHandbook of Philippine Language Groups. Llamzon, Teodoro A. 1978. Ateneo de Manila University Press. oai:refdb.wals.info:4044
  2. The decline of datuship in the Iranun sultanate of Linek. Fleischman, Eric. 1981. Dansalan Quarterly. oai:sil.org:26003
  3. Maguindanao /l/. Lee, Ernest W. 1964. General Linguistics. oai:sil.org:26009
  4. An Exploration of the Responses of Stakeholders to a Mother Tongue-Based Multilingual Education (MTB-MLE) Programme Being Implemented in Pilot Schools in Mindanao, Philippines. Skoropinski, Xinia. 2012. SIL Language and Culture Archives. oai:sil.org:52321
  5. Non-focus verbs in Maguindanao. Lee, Ernest W. 1964. Oceanic Linguistics. oai:sil.org:25839
  6. On non-syllabic high vocoids in Maguindanao. Lee, Ernest W. 1962. Studies in Linguistics. oai:sil.org:25650
  7. Maguindanaon verbal inflection. Fleischman, Eric. 1986. Notre Dame University. oai:sil.org:26155
  8. ONLINEAn Exploration of the Responses of Stakeholders to a Mother Tongue-Based Multilingual Education (MTB-MLE) Programme Being Implemented in Pilot Schools in Mindanao, Philippines. Skoropinski, Xinia. 2013. SIL e-Books 54. oai:sil.org:52566
  9. Magindanao penultimate vowels. Eck, Jerry. 1974. Work Papers of the Summer Institute of Linguistics, University of North Dakota Session. oai:sil.org:40081
  10. How to find verb roots. Moe, Ronald. 1986. Notre Dame University. oai:sil.org:25987
  11. Proto-Danaw: a comparative study of Maranaw, Magindanaw, and Iranun. Allison, E. Joseph. 1979. Pacific Linguistics A. oai:sil.org:25989
  12. ONLINEMaguindanaon: a language of Philippines. n.a. 2013. SIL International. oai:ethnologue.com:mdh
  13. A case study of lexical borrowing between language families : the East Mindanao and Manobo languages. Burton, Scott Lynn. 1996. Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics Library. oai:gial.edu:1289
  14. Papers in Philippine linguistics No. 10. Witucki, Jeannette; Gallman, Andrew Franklin, 1947-; Allison, E. Joe; Harmon, Carol W. 1979. Pacific linguistics. Series A ; no. 055. oai:gial.edu:25125
  15. Maguindanao /l. Lee, Ernest W. 1964. Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics Library. oai:gial.edu:28468
  16. On non-syllabic high vocoids in Maguindanao. Lee, Ernest W. 1962. Buffalo, N.Y. oai:gial.edu:28469

Other known names and dialect names: Biwangan, Ilud, Laya, Magindanaon, Magindanaw, Magindanawn, Maguindanaw, Sibugay, Tagakawanan

Other search terms: dialect, vernacular, grammar, syntax, morphology, phonology, orthography


http://www.language-archives.org/language.php/mdh
Up-to-date as of: Wed Jul 23 23:59:34 EDT 2014