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满洲文化传媒
·满洲民族医药及其特点浅析
·振兴东北经济必须得靠满族精神
·满洲民族兴起的精神力量
·满洲古民歌
·满洲语歌曲:我的八旗
·我们为什么要重新建立满洲社会民族组织?
·女真民族英雄阿骨打的风度
·满族资料图片集【五】
·大清国号不是来自汉语
·满洲姓氏古今对照
·《女真--满族建国研究》出版发行
·大金国女真人创立的猛安谋克制度
·通古斯民族信息传递中的萨满教意识
·满洲民族对北京的文化奉献
·拿什么来保护满洲民族医药遗产??!
·【组图】漂亮大气的满洲族旗袍(三)
·北京满族的百年沧桑
·背叛民族忘记故乡者的可悲下场
·满洲民族婚姻制度及其礼俗
·组图:冰雪长白山
·阿布凯恩都里
·满族家谱综述
·哭泣的吉林,出海口哪里去了?!!
·重振满洲,找回民族尊严之路!
·满族资料图片集【六】
·满洲人要象保卫生命一样地保卫自由意志
·满族人刘忠田375亿元成中国新首富
·满族人陈丽华华裔女性世界首富
·岳飞大侄子你来过满洲吗?
·【组图】漂亮大气的满洲族旗袍(四)
·中歐的女真族文物
·烏鴉喝水(gaha muke omiha )
·刘亚洲:甲申再祭
·恢复使用满洲姓名的倡议
·视频:满洲萨满教背灯祭
·滿洲時代(manchu time)
·流传在方言中的满洲语
·满洲民族居室设计装饰特点
·满洲族著名学者苏绍智
·从心理学的角度看满洲民族文化
·满洲族建筑大师童寯
·丧钟为谁而鸣
·日本出版《滿洲語入門20講》
·滿洲舊影
·滿洲族人先祖的傳說
·满洲民族的神话传说与鸦鹊崇拜
·滿洲文字牌匾圖賞
·定义民族文化边界很困难
·民族自决与国际社会的反应
·女真之魂海
·滿洲文《聖經》約翰福音3章16節
·乾隆御笔满洲文缂丝对联
·满洲文"吉祥如意"白玉牌
·滿洲族扳指兒(Fergitun)欣賞
·满族资料图片集【七】
·牡丹江地区满洲语地名来历
·满洲语的思念
·内蒙古满洲里掠影
·满洲民族生活习俗琐谈
·滿洲時代(Manchu Time)二
·滿洲語常用基本口語會話
·大清国宫廷的满洲萨满祭祀
·怎样理解“自古以来就是中国的领土”?
·通古斯满洲族史前文物集
·满洲语地名初探
·满洲族美女大集合【一】
·满洲族美女大集合【二】
·清国八旗驻防将军兼统绿旗的问题
·满洲文六言诗:致彭德怀同志
·满洲民族崛起肇兴发祥的摇篮———新宾满洲家族民俗背景探查
·满洲语教学基地在吉林挂牌
·“我不会让母语满洲语消失”---一个满洲语自学者的执着求学路
·荡气回肠的蒙古国歌曲:为的祖国
·韓國的大清皇帝皇太極功德碑
·郎平,满洲族人的骄傲!!
·滿洲文書籍印刷卅年甘苦談
·满洲文字字型简介
·满洲族歇后语
·大金國皇帝世系表
·大清国满洲皇帝世系表
·滿洲實錄圖選
·《扬州十日记》是日本人伪造的!!
·《满江红》根本不是岳飞写的!!
·薩滿(SAMAN)
·明朝对女真人的七次种族灭绝屠杀
·明朝对女真人的民族政策与镇压屠杀
·满族民族禁忌
·满洲的贞德
·通古斯滿洲古代遺跡
·滿洲族高雅華麗的旗袍
·《满语365句》一天一句学习满洲语O(∩_∩)O~
·如何寫滿洲文書法
·努爾哈齊「七大恨」探討
·滿洲民族的生育習俗
·漂亮大气的满洲族旗袍玩偶
·设立满族自治区,自治州势在必行
·后金国盛京皇宫档案收藏概述
·《满洲民族史》教学大纲
·滿族建築
·通古斯學
·滿─通古斯諸語的分類
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2013年新版满英词典


   
2013年新版满英词典

   
2013年新版满英词典

   出版日期: 2013年4月2日
   

   Jerry Norman's Comprehensive Manchu-English Dictionary, a substantial revision and enlargement of his Concise Manchu-English Lexicon of 1978, now long out of print, is poised to become the standard English-language resource on the Manchu language. As the dynastic language of the Qing dynasty (1644--1911), Manchu was used in official documents and was also the vehicle for an enormous translation literature, mostly from the Chinese. The new Dictionary, based exclusively on Qing sources, retains all of the information from the earlier Lexicon, but also includes hundreds of additional entries cited from original Manchu texts, enhanced cross-references, and an entirely new introduction on Manchu pronunciation and script. All content from the earlier publication has also been verified. This final book from the preeminent Manchu linguist in the English-speaking world is a reference work that not only updates Norman's earlier scholarship but also summarizes his decades of study of the Manchu language. The Dictionary, which represents a significant scholarly contribution to the field of Inner Asian studies and to all students and scholars of Manchu and other Tungusic and related languages around the world, will become a major tool for archival research on Chinese late imperial period history and government.
   基本信息
   出版社: Harvard University, Asia Center (2013年4月2日)
   丛书名: Harvard-Yenching Institute Monograph Series
   精装: 430页
   语种: 英语
   ISBN: 0674072138
   条形码: 9780674072138
   商品尺寸: 25.4 x 20.6 x 3.3 cm
   商品重量: 1 Kg
   ASIN: 0674072138
   
   购买地址:http://www.amazon.cn/mn/detailApp/ref=asc_df_0674072138816013/?asin=0674072138&tag=douban-23&creative=2384&creativeASIN=0674072138&linkCode=asn
   
2013年新版满英词典

   Jerry Lee Norman (1936–2012) was born to Okies — Depression-era refugees from the Dust Bowl of Oklahoma, who settled down as farm workers in California. He was fascinated with language from childhood. Denied permission to study Latin in school, he taught himself using an old textbook, and soon knew so much that his school asked him to teach other students. After a stint studying Chinese in the Army Language school, and a year preparing for the priesthood in a Benedictine priory (one recently transplanted to the United States from China), he finally decided his calling was to study Chinese language and so matriculated as an undergraduate at the University of California at Berkeley. At Berkeley he studied linguistic field methods, Chinese, and Mongolian, continuing into the doctoral program. He also attained a high level of fluency in Russian during those years. Norman was the principal American student of Yuen Ren Chao 趙元任 (1892–1982) in descriptive and historical Chinese linguistics. He spent almost his whole teaching career at the University of Washington, Seattle.
   
   The two years of his Fulbright grant in Taiwan, from 1965–67, were spent largely on Manchu, even though he completed all the work for a ground-breaking dissertation on Mǐn dialects of Chinese at the same time. He told me the story in an interview in 2006:
   
   When I got to Taiwan, they had in the office there a copy of the book by Tulišen 圖理珅 (1667–1741), who was a Manchu official sent by the Kāngxī Emperor to Russia in something like 1725. And he wrote an account of his journey, which is really for intelligence purposes and so forth, and very interesting — very repetitious but very interesting.
   
   I was working on that and I constantly was coming up against this problem that there’s no Manchu dictionary in English. So I would use the Japanese Manwa jiten 滿和辭典 (which also has Chinese glosses in it, so that was quite usable). And I also had Erich Hauer’s Handwörterbuch der Mandschusprache. But at least half the time I’d look the Manchu up and then I had to go and look up the German words. So at some point I just decided, well, why not — I have all this time, you know — maybe I should compile my own dictionary.
   
   So the first thing I did was cut up the Manchu-Japanese dictionary. Since I had research funds, I had a blueprint copy made of it, printed only on one side. I hired an assistant to cut all the entries out and paste them on cards. At that time in Taiwan you couldn’t buy cards; you couldn’t go to the stationery store and say “I want four-by-five cards,” or any size — you had to have them made. So we had a whole bunch of cards made and pasted all the cut-outs onto the cards. And then we had a great big file cabinet made, with drawers, and so we put all the cards in there — it was in alphabetical order already. I would go into the office, early in the morning, maybe beginning at 6:30 or 7:00, and I just went through the whole thing and translated it. I had a Japanese gloss and a Chinese gloss probably from the Wǔtǐ Qīng wénjiàn 五體清文鑑 or something like that. The Japanese was relatively simple; I could deal with most of that, with a dictionary. And I had Hauer, and Hauer had more entries, so I sometimes added entries that were in Hauer but weren’t in the Japanese material. And in working that way I finished the thing in about seven months — went through all the cards in seven months.
   
   Then I got another assistant who typed it up as a manuscript and went through, corrected things, and so forth, and then I made another copy and had it printed in Taiwan — just purely privately; I paid for it.
   
   This was all done on a Fulbright to study Chinese! He added:
   
   But I had so much time, you know. I’d never in my life had a period when nobody told me to do anything.
   
   What he produced in Taiwan was only the foundation of the present book. He spent the next forty-five years refining and expanding it by reading Manchu documents and consulting other materials, including recordings and transcriptions of living Sibe 錫伯 that he made in Taiwan. (He described his teacher in Taiwan, [Kongur] Kuang Lu [孔古爾] 廣祿, 1900–73, as a gifted extempore storyteller in the Sibe tradition.) An initial edition of the dictionary was published in 1978, but the present volume is considerably expanded from that, and also includes a guide to pronunciation as Norman learned it.
   
   In later years, he had much help on this project from the members of a Manchu study group based in Portland, Oregon, whom he names in his own preface. In 2005, he asked me to begin helping him put it in order for publication, which I have done using LaTeX (including the “multicol” package, with gratitude to Frank Mittelbach). I am glad to acknowledge the help of my mother, Shirley Branner — even though she knows no Manchu or Chinese, she patiently read through the entire manuscript twice for sense and correct order of entries. Most of the editing and typesetting work was done in 2011 and 2012, with the very last corrections made to the text on 28 June, 2012. Five days later, Prof. Norman entered the hospital, and a few days after that he was gone.
   
   Jerry Norman was a scholar of rare erudition, though retiring by temperament. His memory for words and expressions, even in tongues he did not know, left people floored. And few linguists I have known possessed his true instinct for the workings of language. Beyond those gifts, he was also a sincere and gentle person, whose willingness to share what he knew touched many people far beyond his rather small circle of students.
   
   Norman’s Manchu name was Elbihe, ‘raccoon dog’.
   
   David Prager Branner
   City College of New York
      and Columbia University
   16 July, 2012
   
2013年新版满英词典

   The book opens with the assertion that “few language names are as all-encompassing as that of Chinese” and proceeds to explain how “Chinese” may refer to the “archaic inscriptions of the oracle bones, the literary language of the Zhou dynasty sages, the language of Tang and Song poetry and the early vernacular language of the classical novels, as well as the modern language in its standard and dialectal forms.” Norman goes on to explain how the “modern Chinese dialects are really more like a family of languages, and the Chinese of the first millennium BC is at least as different from the modern standard language as Latin is from Italian or French.” He takes this idea even further in the book, elaborating on how “the Chinese language, especially in its written form, has always been one of the most powerful symbols of this cultural unity. The aptness of language as a symbol of cultural and even political unity was facilitated by the use of a script that for all practical purposes was independent of any particular phonetic manifestation of their language, allowing the Chinese to look upon the Chinese language as being more uniform and unchanging than it actually was.”

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