ACEL Resources

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ACEL Resources

Postby Remis » 2012-07-03, 14:18

I have a pretty big collection of these currently, so I figure I'll post it.
Everything is free & in English unless otherwise noted.
[book] means it's a book you gotta buy, obviously, while [*] means it's an (imo) excellent resource. :P
Also, I haven't tagged everything, so there are probably courses in there that aren't marked as such.

Akkadian
http://knp.prs.heacademy.ac.uk/cuneiformrevealed/

Assyrian
http://learnassyrian.com/

Babylonian
http://www.amazon.com/Complete-Babyloni ... babylonian [book] [course] [*]

Ancient Greek
http://www.textkit.com/
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

Ancient Sanskrit
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html
http://www.amazon.com/Complete-Sanskrit ... e+sanskrit [book] [course] [*]

Classical Armenian
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

Classical Latin
http://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Latin
http://www.textkit.com/
http://sites.google.com/site/soyouwantt ... uage/latin
http://ikindalikelanguages.com/labs/courses.php?id=15
http://humanum.arts.cuhk.edu.hk/Lexis/Wheelock-Latin/
http://www.hhhh.org/perseant/libellus/aides/allgre/
http://www.cherryh.com/www/latin_language.htm [course] [*]
http://www.learnlangs.com/latin/
http://www.learnlangs.com/biblelatin/
http://biz49.inmotionhosting.com/~class ... ve/?p=1023
http://cdn.textkit.net/BLD_Latin_For_Beginners.pdf [PDF] [course]
http://www.reddit.com/tb/k5nok
http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/18251
http://www.textkit.com/learn/ID/158/author_id/13/

Classical Mayan
http://www.mesoweb.com/resources/resources.html
http://www.mesoweb.com/resources/vocabulary/index.html
http://www.mesoweb.com/resources/handbook/index.html

Coptic
http://www.metalog.org/files/crum.html
http://www.stshenouda.com/coptlang.htm

Crimean Gothic
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... -10-R.html

Egyptian
http://www.lib.uchicago.edu/cgi-bin/eos ... PJ1135.C45

Gothic
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

Hittite
http://www.premiumwanadoo.com/cuneiform ... ge=accueil
http://www.wordgumbo.com/ie/cmp/hitt.htm
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html
http://www.ancientscripts.com/hittite.html

Old Church Slavonic
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

Old English
http://www.oldenglishtranslator.co.uk/
http://www.jebbo.co.uk/learn-oe/contents.htm
http://www.amazon.com/Invitation-Old-En ... ld+english [book] [course] [*]
http://www.wmich.edu/medieval/resources/IOE/index.html [course] [*]

Old Iranian
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

Old Irish
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html
http://archive.org/details/storiesfromtin00strauoft
http://archive.org/stream/oldirishparad ... 3/mode/2up

Old Norse
http://notendur.hi.is/haukurth/norse/ [course] [*]
http://www.reocities.com/Athens/Acropol ... index.html
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... -TC-X.html
http://www.edd.uio.no/perl/search/searc ... tabid=1275 [dictionary] [Norwegian]
http://www.nb.no/utlevering/contentview ... 7081301059 [Norwegian]
http://www.vgskole.no/teachers/norsk/sp ... ntsprk.php [Norwegian]
http://www.ordbok.com/norron.html [dictionary] [Norwegian]
http://www.verbix.com/languages/oldnorse.shtml
http://www.yorku.ca/inpar/language/Engl ... _Norse.pdf [PDF] [dictionary] [*]
http://www.ling.upenn.edu/~kurisuto/ger ... urces.html
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... -TC-X.html
http://www.freelang.net/online/old_norse.php?lg=gb [translator]
An Introduction to Old Norse [book] [*]
A New Introduction to Old Norse Part 1 [book] [*]
A New Introduction to Old Norse Part 2 [book] [*]
A New Introduction to Old Norse Part 3 [book] [*]

Old Tupi
course.php?res=82

Middle Persian
http://www.parsig.org/

Proto-Indo-European
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... ies00.html
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/eieol/

Prussian
http://donelaitis.vdu.lt/prussian/newdict.htm
http://donelaitis.vdu.lt/prussian/
http://donelaitis.vdu.lt/prussian/gramm.htm
http://wirdeins.prusai.org/
http://donelaitis.vdu.lt/prussian/tabul ... EVIATIONES
http://prusaspira.ez.lv/wirdeins
http://wikipedia.prusaspira.ez.lv/wiki/ ... %C4%81usan
http://www.dangus.net/forumas/index.php ... 8afdb2e0a0
http://twanksta.prusai.org/
http://poshka.bizland.com/prussian/reconstructions.htm

Sumerian
http://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Sumerian
http://psd.museum.upenn.edu/epsd/

Tocharian
http://www.utexas.edu/cola/centers/lrc/ ... l-0-X.html

To be completely honest, I have absolutely no idea where half of these links go, aside from something that has to do with the language they're filed under, so there are probably a lot of repeats and dead links and such. Gonna go through all of them later on and tag everything, I think.

Feel free to add things, of course! :mrgreen:
Last edited by Remis on 2012-07-03, 21:58, edited 8 times in total.
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby księżycowy » 2012-07-03, 14:20

Good thread Remis! :D
I'll go through my collection and add some more later.

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Meera » 2012-07-04, 2:36

Thanks Remis!

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby księżycowy » 2012-07-04, 2:44

And as promised, my personal list of ACEL resources (mostly books that I have had, have now, or plan to get). As usual, I'd be more than happy to give my impressions on any of these books! Search by the main language name. For example, Old French will be listed as "French, Old"; Ancient Egyptian will be "Egyptian, Ancient", etc.

I also have some dictionaries/lexicons, readers, grammars and the like which I haven't added to the list. I'd be happy to help anyone out with any of that, so feel free to ask!

Akkadian
A Grammar of Akkadian by John Huehnergard
[One of the best Akkadian/Babylonian language textbooks I've seen]

Arabic, Qur'anic & Classical
An Introduction to Koranic and Classical Arabic: An Elementary Grammar of the Language by W.M. Thackston

Arabic Through the Qur'an by Alan Jones

Aramaic
A Short Grammar of Biblical Aramaic by Alger F. Johns

Avestan, Young & Old
Young Avestan Primer by Prods Oktor Skjærvø
Introduction to Old Avestan by Prods Oktor Skjærvø

Chinese, Classical
An Introduction to Literary Chinese by Michael A. Fuller

A New Practical Primer of Literary Chinese by Paul Rouzer
[The better of the two]

Church Slavonic, Old
An Introduction to Old Church Slavic by William Schmalstieg
[Gets heavy into comparative linguistics, but still a good intro]

Old Church Slavonic: An Elementary Grammar by S. C. Garner
[This one is much lighter on the comparative stuff]

Coptic
Introduction to Sahidic Coptic by Thomas Lambdin

Egyptian, Ancient
Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs by James P. Allen
[A great starting point]

Egyptian Grammar by Sir Alan Henderson Gardiner
[An oldy, but a goody for advanced study]

Egyptian, Demotic
Thus Wrote 'Onchsheshonqy: An Introductory Grammar of Demotic by Janet H. Johnson

English, Old & Middle
A Guide to Old English by Bruce Mitchell and Fred C. Robinson

A Book of Middle English by J. A. Burrow and Thorlac Turville-Petre

French, Old
An Introduction to Old French by William W. Kibler

German, Old & Middle High
An Old High German Primer by Joseph Wright
A Middle High German Primer by Joseph Wright
[These two books are freely available all over the internet, I've linked to Google Books]

Ge'ez
Introduction to Classical Ethiopic (Ge'ez) by Thomas Oden Lambdin

Gothic
Introduction to the Gothic Language by William Holmes Bennett

Greek, Ancient & Koiné
JACT Materials:
Textbook Vol I - Texts and Vocabulary
Textbook Vol II - Grammar and Exercises
Textbook Vol III - Independent Study Guide
Audio
Historical Supplement
[Technically I have the old edition of this textbook series (including some of the other readers), which I got dirt cheap I might add! :P]

A Primer of Biblical Greek by N. Clayton Croy

New Testament Greek: A Beginning and Intermediate Grammar by James Allen Hewett
[The better of the two Koiné Greek books]

Hebrew, Biblical & Classical
An Introduction to Biblical Hebrew by Thomas Oden Lambdin

Introduction To Classical Hebrew by Donald R. Vance

Hittite
The Elements of Hittite by Theo P. J. van den Hout

Irish, Old
Sengoidelc: Old Irish for Beginners by David Stifter

Introduction to Old Irish by R. P. M. Lehmann

Japanese, Classical
Classical Japanese: A Grammar by Haruo Shirane

Classical Japanese Reader and Essential Dictionary by Haruo Shirane

Latin
Wheelock's Latin by Frederic M. Wheelock and Richard A. LaFleur

Manchu
Manchu: A textbook for Reading Documents by Gertraude Roth Li

Mongolian, Classical
An Introduction to Classical Mongolian by Kaare Grønbech and John R. Krueger
[Search google or whatever. It's from the publisher Otto Harrassowitz]

Norse, Old
A New Introduction to Old Norse Vols I - III [pdfs|books]
[I know Remis already posted a link to Amazon, but I figured a direct link would be a good thing]

Pali
A New Course in Reading Pali: Entering the Word of the Buddha by James W. Gair and W. S. Karunatillake
[Don't pay much more then 5$ for it]

Introduction to Pali by A. K. Warder

Persian, Old & Middle
An Introduction to Old Persian by Prod Oktor Skjærvø

Lessons in Pahlavi-Pâzend By Shahriyarjī Dādābhāī Bharuchī [Vol I|Vol II]
[Middle Persian lessons. There is a third volume as well, but it doesn't seem to be posted (yet?)]

Prakrit
Introduction to Prakrit by Alfred C. Woolner

Sanskrit
Devavanipravesika: An Introduction to the Sanskrit Language by Robert P. Goldman and Sally J. Sutherland Goldman

Samskrta-Subodhini: A Sanskrit Primer by Madhav Deshpande

Sogdian, Manichaean
Sogdian Primer by Prod Oktor Skjærvø

Sumerian
A Manual of Sumerian Grammar and Texts by John L. Hayes

Syriac
Introduction to Syriac: An Elementary Grammar With Readings from Syriac Literature by W. M. Thackston

Turkish, Ottoman
The Routledge Introduction to Literary Ottoman by Korkut Bugday and Jerold C. Frakes
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Meera » 2012-07-04, 2:45

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Remis » 2012-07-04, 11:24

Yesss, awesome lists, both of you! :mrgreen:
księżycowy wrote:Egyptian, Ancient
Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs by James P. Allen
[A great starting point]
English, Old & Middle
A Guide to Old English by Bruce Mitchell and Fred C. Robinson
Aw man, I almost got these two last time I went to Oxford, but ended up with Teach Yourself Complete Sanskrit in favour of the former and the Old English book I mentioned in my post instead of latter (which is by Bruce Mitchell as well!). :P Anyway, is A Guide to Old English good? The one I have, as recommended to me by my friend's language nerd dad, is supposedly easier to learn from and such (but then again it's pretty much 1/5 introduction to Old English, 7/10 Old English reader, and 1/10 paradigms).
Remis Kalvan | art / ˈfɛɪsˌbʊk | L1: [flag]no-nb[/flag] L2: [flag]en[/flag] reading short stories in: [flag]it[/flag] [flag]es[/flag]

TAC 2012 [flag]ja[/flag] [flag]la[/flag] ([flag]es-mx[/flag] [flag]non[/flag])
Of immense interest: [flag]grc[/flag] [flag]akk[/flag] [flag]egy[/flag] [flag]ar[/flag] [flag]mt[/flag] [flag]ga[/flag] [flag]eu[/flag] [flag]pl[/flag] [flag]prg[/flag] [flag]nah[/flag] [flag]qu[/flag] [flag]nv[/flag] [flag]zh.Hant[/flag]
Wanderlustin' for [flag]ain[/flag] [flag]ka[/flag] [flag]mn[/flag] [flag]cy[/flag] [flag]af[/flag]

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby sa wulfs » 2012-07-04, 13:12

Old English:
Bosworth-Toller Anglo-Saxon Dictionary: http://bosworth.ff.cuni.cz/
Anglo-Saxon Aloud: http://acadblogs.wheatoncollege.edu/mdrout/
Old English Aerobics: http://www.oldenglishaerobics.net/

Gothic:
Joseph Wright's Grammar of the Gothic Language: http://www.ling.upenn.edu/~kurisuto/ger ... about.html
http://ungelicisus.blogspot.com
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby księżycowy » 2012-07-04, 23:52

Remis wrote:Anyway, is A Guide to Old English good? The one I have, as recommended to me by my friend's language nerd dad, is supposedly easier to learn from and such (but then again it's pretty much 1/5 introduction to Old English, 7/10 Old English reader, and 1/10 paradigms).

I haven't really seen much more of the other book, An Invitation to Old English, aside from the preview at Amazon, but my impression is that is is very similar to A Guide to Old English.

I love my copy of A Guide to Old English. It's basically the same thing, a bit of grammar & syntax (including paradigms), some historical/social commentary, and well over half is reading material and the glossary.
The same goes for A Book of Middle English for that matter. They remind me of the early grammars for Gothic, High German and the like.

As for Allen's book for Middle Egyptian, it's a great textbook. The only thing is it doesn't give a lot of connected readings. It's mostly just some separate sentences for the exercises. Still a great textbook though. :wink:

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Meera » 2012-07-05, 5:03

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Lauren » 2012-08-31, 2:15

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Karavinka » 2012-08-31, 4:58

All right, I'm going to unleash some of my books... ;)

Gothic

An Introduction to the Gothic Language by Bennett.
A bit shallow, but an okay textbook to learn from, especially if you're just starting out. No knowledge of Greek is needed at all.

An Introduction to the Gothic Language by Lambdin.
Same title, but much more contents. Some knowledge of Greek is helpful, but not absolutely so. Goes down far deeper than Bennett. IMHO, with Bennett, you've only scratched the surface: get Lambdin to get real.

The Gothic Language by Rauch.
I don't own this book, I just had it from a librayr and hoarded for about 2 months or so. *grin* A bit more linguistic than a reading grammar, but still a good one.

Gotisches Elementarbuch by Binnig and Hempel.
It's a plain grammar. Other than it seems to empahsize minor fragments more than Bennett or Lambdin, it doesn't really have a special merit, but its slim size and concise nature makes it easy to look things up. Note: it's in German.

Die gotische Bibel by Streitberg.
You can get the Gothic Bible from http://www.wulfila.be, but as they say on their website, the Greek text is just NA27 rather than the Streitberg's reconstruction. If you want to make a close comparison between Gothic and Greek, this expensive motherlover is the only way to go.

There are two other older grammars by Wright and Braune. I'm not terribly impressed by Wright, especially since it wasn't really updated over the years. Braune's Gotische Grammatik seems to have been updated over time, but I haven't had a chance to read the newest edition. I have written a review for a few of those on Parleremo as well.

Old English

Old English: Language and Literature by Marckwardt and Rosier
One of the better options if you prefer learning in a lesson format, rather than a reference grammar. Much superior to Teach Yourself, except the lack of the audio. It's pretty comprehensive and it deals with a lot of linguistic aspects as well.

Word Hoard by Barney
Probably the best way to pick up the vocabulary of Old English. Barney discusses the most frequent words in OE poetry with a lot of details.

From Old English to Standard English by Freeborn
If you want a detailed linguistic history of Old English along with reading the actual documents, this is the best place. Not only it discusses the different OE/ME dialects as they appear in history, Freeborn also provides samples both in transcription and often in facsimilies as well. The companion website also provides recordings for some of them.


Greek, Hebrew and Aramaic are coming next. Maybe we should create a book thread, where we list book resources and add each users' (preferably not too long) comments underneath?
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby księżycowy » 2012-08-31, 13:09

Karavinka wrote:Maybe we should create a book thread, where we list book resources and add each users' (preferably not too long) comments underneath?

Sure, that's a great idea!

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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Lauren » 2012-08-31, 18:54

I turned the Prussian PDF dictionary into a searchable word document, if anyone would like it.

http://www.mediafire.com/?ed72vwv1j9b31fi
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Karavinka » 2012-09-12, 9:15

Hebrew resources that I own and use:

A Reader's Hebrew Bible by Brown and Smith : This is probably the best student edition of the TNK. It glosses all words which occur less than 100 times in the scripture, making it possible to navigate the texts with limited working vocabulary. However, even the "known" words can be hard to recognize (esp. weak verbs) or have different meanings in different binyanim, so keep doing the regular study along with it...

Biblical Hebrew, 2nd ed by Kittel et al. : One of the better "inductive" texts for learning BH. Some Amazon reviews seem to derail this book for lack of grammatical thoroughness, but I don't find it to be the problem at all. The teaching order may be a bit strange (beginning with wayyiqtol) but it's no less rigorous with the grammar. Keys can be downloaded and they're very helpful, though I did feel stuck very often with this book, despite the authors' attempts to make it as painless as it could be. Essentially, this book was my passport to Hebrew.

Learn Biblical Hebrew by Dobson : Another "inductive" text for BH. Unlike Kittel, this one might seem pretty shallow with grammar, especially its treatment of binyanim and weak verbs. However, Dobson focuses more on the semantics than morphology of each binyan, providing good close-ups for many common verbs in each binyan. He's also very detailed on idioms and prepositions, with a lot of example sentences from the text itself.

A Practical Grammar of Classical Hebrew by Weingreen : Unfortunately, the real Hebrew doesn't always follow the neat textbook grammar, and variations abound. Maybe it shouldn't be your first Hebrew book, but you will eventually want it. Weingreen presents all binyanim in regular forms first before tackling weak verbs, unlike Lambdin.

Introduction to Biblical Hebrew by Lambdin : This motherlover is required to understand the phonological processes which govern the entire BH grammar. You face a rather dense section on phonology and orthography before you even get to Lesson 1, so maybe it's not wise to start BH with this, but do get it and do read it. Lambdin's details really help you understand what's going on behind the scene. He tackles weak verbs in Qal before moving into derived stems, unlike Weingreen.

A Textbook of Israeli Hebrew by Rosen : I'm really torn with this. As far as I know, this is the only textbook which teaches both BH and MH, beginning with MH and highlighting the differences between the two. Also, Rosen has more "substance" than other beginner textbooks: the first conversational passage goes on for a full page and a half, in smal prints. But Rosen's grammatical explanations are extremely idiosyncratic, and he defies the conventional terminologies: e.g. Perfect, Imperfect and Participle are called Remotive, Potential and Aorist, respectively. Traditional binyanim are replaced with "strong" (Qal, Nipal) and "Weak" (Weak I Piel/Pual, Weak II Hitpael, Weak III Hiphil/Hophal). I see that Rosen wanted to redefine "Israeli Hebrew" with a totally different analytical framework, and I sometimes love it, sometimes hate it.


I learned mostly with Kittel, with additions from Dobson, and I make frequent trips to Lambdin and Weingreen for more details, and I'm trying to work my way through Rosen and the Reader's Bible itself. I've read quite a bit of TNK in the mean time (maybe a few dozen chapters), and I think I understand anywhere from 60 to 90 percent of narrative sections. Poetry is still beyond my reach, and the wisdom literature sometimes confuse me. That's my level of Hebrew, so you don't trust my words too much.. ;)
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Limagne » 2012-10-25, 11:55


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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Limagne » 2012-10-29, 17:01

http://www.lexicity.com/languages.html

Ressources for 16 ancient languages (Akkadian, Aramaic, Coptic, Egyptian, Ethiopic, Georgian, Gothic, Greek, Hebrew, Latin, Old church slavonic, Old English, Old Norse, Sanskrit, Syriac and Ugaritic).


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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby Lauren » 2012-11-10, 18:24

Thanks! I used to love Old French, so that's very helpful.
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Re: ACEL Resources

Postby księżycowy » 2013-01-24, 21:20

Limagne wrote:Middle Persian

An Introduction to Pahlavi

Great add. Thanks!


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