ILCAA Home > Publications > NUSA: Linguistic studies of languages in...
Font Size : [Larger] [Medium] [Smaller]

NUSA: Linguistic studies of languages in and around Indonesia

image image

The Series focuses primarily on works about languages in Indonesia, but studies of languages from nearby countries are also welcome. Papers appearing in NUSA may be original or translated from languages other than English. NUSA is a peer-reviewed journal and all papers will be fully refereed by at least two anonymous reviewers.

Current volume

vol.55, 30 September, 2013

image

online edition ISSN 2187-7297
printed edition ISSN 0126-2874

Title : Tense, aspect, mood and evidentiality in languages of Indonesia
Editor: John Bowden

LIST OF PAPERS

Tense, aspect, mood and evidentiality in languages of Indonesia: Introduction
John Bowden
pp.1-3
Tense, aspect and mood in some West Indonesian languages
Alexander Adelaar
pp.5-21
On the typology and syntax of TAM in Indonesian
I Wayan Arka
pp.23-40
Tense, aspect, mood and evidentiality in Sasak, eastern Indonesia
Peter K. Austin
pp.41-56
Aspect in Indonesian: free markers vs bound markers
Philippe Grangé
pp.57-79
On the Distribution and Function of the Nasal Prefix N- in Basilectal Jakarta Indonesian
Lanny Hidajat
pp.81-94
TAME indicators in Kadorih
Kazuya Inagaki
pp.95-121
Aspectual and modal clitics in Makassarese
Anthony Jukes
pp.123-133
Functional categories in the syntax and semantics of Malay
Simon Musgrave
pp.135-152
Form, function, and the grammaticalisation of the completive markers in the sign language varieties of Solo and Makassar
Nick Palfreyman
pp.153-172
Tense, Aspect, Mood and Polarity in the Sumbawa Besar Dialect of Sumbawa
Asako Shiohara
pp.173-192
Variation in aspect and modality in some languages of Northeastern Borneo
Antonia Soriente
pp.193-218
The System of Tense and Aspect in the Bantik Language
Atsuko Utsumi
pp.219-237
Tense and Auxiliaries in Jambi Malay
Yanti
pp.239-257

Information about past issues of NUSA can be found here (link).

About NUSA

NUSA is the product of a joint cooperation agreement between the PKBB (Pusat Kajian Bahasa dan Budaya ‘Centre for Culture and Language Studies’) of Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia in Jakarta, Indonesia, and ILCAA (Institute for Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa) at the Tokyo University of Foreign Studies in Tokyo, Japan.

NUSA was founded by John Verhaar in 1975 and was first published by Badan Penyelenggara Seri NUSA. From 1982, NUSA was co-published with Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia in Jakarta. In 2009, NUSA joined the Southeast Asian Linguistics Archives and digitised versions of past editions were made available online via http://sealang.net/nusa. Since 2013, NUSA is made available both as an open-access electronic journal published in Tokyo, and in a print edition published in Jakarta.

Although our main interest is the area of Indonesia, we welcome works on general linguistics that can throw light upon problems that we might face. It is hoped that NUSA might be relevant beyond the range of typological and area specializations and at the same time also serve the deoccidentalization of linguistics.

For members of the editorial committee and review board please see here (link).

Submission

The journal is published twice a year, on March 31 and September 30. Submissions are accepted at any time. Editorial enquiries should be addressed to nusa@tufs.ac.jp

Citing articles in NUSA

All NUSA articles are permanently archived in the Prometheus-academic collections of the Tokyo University of Foreign Studies Library. - Please do not link directly to PDF files when citing the articles. Please use the document URLs provided at the bottom of the first page of the articles (e.g. http://hdl.handle.net/10108/0000) as these are the persistent identifiers of these works.

Copyright

Authors retain copyright over all works published in NUSA. All papers published by NUSA are made available through a Creative Commons Attribution Non-commercial No Derivatives license. A plain English description of the license can be viewed here http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/. The full legal text appears here http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/legalcode. Creative Commons licenses enable the legal sharing and reuse of cultural, educational, and scientific works and have been adopted by a growing number of scientists and scholars.

Editorial board

  • Alexander Adelaar (University of Melbourne)
  • John Bowden (Jakarta Field Station, Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology)
  • Dwi Noverini Djenar (University of Sydney)
  • Michael Ewing (University of Melbourne)
  • Furihata Masashi (Tokyo University of Foreign Studies)
  • Lanny Hidajat (Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia)
  • Anthony Jukes (Centre for Research on Language Diversity, La Trobe University)
  • Timothy McKinnon (Jakarta Field Station, Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology)
  • Nomoto Hiroki (Tokyo University of Foreign Studies)
  • Shiohara Asako (Research Institute for Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa, Tokyo University of Foreign Studies)
  • Antonia Soriente (University of Naples ‘L'Orientale’)
  • Katharina E. Sukamto (Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia)
  • Yassir N. Tjung (Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia)
  • Utsumi Atsuko (Meisei University)
  • Yanti (Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia)

Review board

  • I Wayan Arka (Australian National University)
  • Peter Austin (School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London)
  • Abigail C.Cohn (Cornell University)
  • Peter Cole (University of Delaware)
  • Mark Donohue (Australian National University)
  • Aone van Engelenhoven (Leiden University)
  • David Gil (Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology)
  • Philipe Grange (University of La Rochelle)
  • Gabrielle Hermon (University of Delaware)
  • Nikolaus Himmelmann (University of Cologne)
  • Bambang Kaswanti Purwo (Atma Jaya Catholic University of Indonesia)
  • Kikusawa Ritsuko (Nathional Museum of Ethnology)
  • Marian Klamer (Leiden University)
  • Paul Kroeger (Graduate Institute of Applied Linguistics)
  • Simon Musgrave (Monash University)
  • Lawrence Reid (University of Hawai’i)
  • Miyake Yoshimi (Akita University)


Copyright © 2010 Research Institute for Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa. All Rights Reserved.