#2089. Baugh and Cable の英語史概説書の目次[historiography][hel_education][toc]


 「#2007. Gramley の英語史概説書の目次」 ([2014-10-25-1]),「#2038. Fennell の英語史概説書の目次」 ([2014-11-25-1]),「#2050. Knowles の英語史概説書の目次」 ([2014-12-07-1]) に続き,英語史概説書の目次を抜粋するシリーズ.今回は,6版を重ねる英語史の古典的かつ現役の名著 Baugh and Cable の A History of the English Language より.私が学生のときに読んだのは古い版だったが,英語の読みやすさと引き込むような文体で英語史の魅力にとりつかれた.

1 English Present and Future
   1. The History of the English Language as a Cultural Subject
   2. Influences at Work on Language
   3. Growth and Decay
   4. The Importance of a Language
   5. The Importance of English
   6. The Future of the English Language: Demography
   7. External and Internal Aspects of English
   8. Cosmopolitan Vocabulary
   9. Inflectional Simplicity
   10. Natural Gender
2 The Indo-European Family of Languages
   11. Language Constantly Changing
   12. Dialectal Differentiation
   13. The Discovery of Sanskrit
   14. Grimm's Law
   15. The Indo-European Family
   16. Indian
   17. Iranian
   18. Armenian
   19. Hellenic
   20. Albanian
   21. Italic
   22. Balto-Slavic
   23. Germanic
   24. Celtic
   25. Twentieth-century Discoveries
   26. The Home of the Indo-Europeans
3 Old English
   27. The Languages in England before English
   28. The Romans in Britain
   29. The Roman Conquest
   30. Romanization of the Island
   31. The Latin Language in Britain
   32. The Germanic Conquest
   33. Anglo-Saxon Civilization
   34. The Names "England" and "English"
   35. The Origin and Position of English
   36. The Periods in the History of English
   37. The Dialects of Old English
   38. Old English Pronunciation
   39. Old English Vocabulary
   40. Old English Grammar
   41. The Noun
   42. Grammatical Gender
   43. The Adjective
   44. The Definite Article
   45. The Personal Pronoun
   46. The Verb
   47. The Language Illustrated
   48. The Resourcefulness of the Old English Vocabulary
   49. Self-explaining Compounds
   50. Prefixes and Suffixes
   51. Syntax and Style
   52. Old English Literature
4 Foreign Influences on Old English
   53. The Contact of English with Other Languages
   54. The Celtic Influence
   55. Celtic Place-Names and Other Loanwords
   56. Three Latin Influences on Old English
   57. Chronological Criteria
   58. Continental Borrowing (Latin Influence of the Zero Period)
   59. Latin through Celtic Transmission (Latin Influence of the First Period)
   60. Latin Influence of the Second Period: The Christianizing of Britain
   61. Effects of Christianity on English Civilization
   62. The Earlier Influence of Christianity on the Vocabulary
   63. The Benedictine Reform
   64. Influence of the Benedictine Reform on English
   65. The Application of Native Words to New Concepts
   66. The Extent of the Influence
   67. The Scandinavian Influence: The Viking Age
   68. The Scandinavian Invasions of England
   69. The Settlement of the Danes in England
   70. The Amalgamation of the Two Peoples
   71. The Relation of the Two Languages
   72. The Tests of Borrowed Words
   73. Scandinavian Place-names
   74. The Earliest Borrowing
   75. Scandinavian Loanwords and Their Character
   76. The Relation of Borrowed and Native Words
   77. Form Words
   78. Scandinavian Influence outside the Standard Speech
   79. Effect on Grammar and Syntax
   80. Period and Extent of the Influence
5 The Norman Conquest and the Subjection of English, 1066--1200
   81. The Norman Conquest
   82. The Origin of Normandy
   83. The Year 1066
   84. The Norman Settlement
   85. The Use of French by the Upper Class
   86. Circumstances Promoting the Continued Use of French
   87. The Attitude toward English
   88. French Literature at the English Court
   89. Fusion of the Two Peoples
   90. The Diffusion of French and English
   91. Knowledge of English among the Upper Class
   92. Knowledge of French among the Middle Class
6 The Reestablishment of English, 1200--1500
   93. Changing Conditions after 1200
   94. The Loss of Normandy
   95. Separation of the French and English Nobility
   96. French Reinforcements
   97. The Reaction against Foreigners and the Growth of National Feeling
   98. French Cultural Ascendancy in Europe
   99. English and French in the Thirteenth Century
   100. Attempts to Arrest the Decline of French
   101. Provincial Character of French in England
   102. The Hundred Years' War
   103. The Rise of the Middle Class
   104. General Adoption of English in the Fourteenth Century
   105. English in the Law Courts
   106. English in the Schools
   107. Increasing Ignorance of French in the Fifteenth Century
   108. French as a Language of Culture and Fashion
   109. The Use of English in Writing
   110. Middle English Literature
7 Middle English
   111. Middle English a Period of Great Change
   112. From Old to Middle English
   113. Decay of Inflectional Endings
   114. The Noun
   115. The Adjective
   116. The Pronoun
   117. The Verb
   118. Losses among the Strong Verbs
   119. Strong Verbs That Became Weak
   120. Survival of Strong Participles
   121. Surviving Strong Verbs
   122. Loss of Grammatical Gender
   123. Middle English Syntax
   124. French Influence on the Vocabulary
   125. Governmental and Administrative Words
   126. Ecclesiastical Words
   127. Law
   128. Army and Navy
   129. Fashion, Meals, and Social Life
   130. Art, Learning, Medicine
   131. Breadth of the French Influence
   132. Anglo-Norman and Central French
   133. Popular and Literary Borrowings
   134. The Period of Greatest Influence
   135. Assimilation
   136. Loss of Native Words
   137. Differentiation in Meaning
   138. Curtailment of OE Processes of Derivation
   139. Prefixes
   140. Suffixes
   141. Self-explaining Compounds
   142. The Language Still English
   143. Latin Borrowings in Middle English
   144. Aureate Terms
   145. Synonyms at Three Levels
   146. Words from the Low Countries
   147. Dialectal Diversity of Middle English
   148. The Middle English Dialects
   149. The Rise of Standard English
   150. The Importance of London English
   151. The Spread of the London Standard
   152. Complete Uniformity Still Unattained
8 The Renaissance, 1500--1650
   153. From Middle English to Modern
   154. The Great Vowel Shift
   155. Weakening of Unaccented Vowels
   156. Changing Conditions in the Modern Period
   157. Effect upon Grammar and Vocabulary
   158. The Problems of the Vernaculars
   159. The Struggle for Recognition
   160. The Problem of Orthography
   161. The Problem of Enrichment
   162. The Opposition to Inkhorn Terms
   163. The Defense of Borrowing
   164. Compromise
   165. Permanent Additions
   166. Adaptation
   167. Reintroductions and New Meanings
   168. Rejected Words
   169. Reinforcement through French
   170. Words from the Romance Languages
   171. The Method of Introducing New Words
   172. Enrichment from Native Sources
   173. Methods of Interpreting the New Words
   174. Dictionaries of Hard Words
   175. Nature and Extent of the Movement
   176. The Movement Illustrated in Shakespeare
   177. Shakespeare's Pronunciation
   178. Changes Shown through Corpus Linguistics
   179. Grammatical Features
   180. The Noun
   181. The Adjective
   182. The Pronoun
   183. The Verb
   184. Usage and Idiom
   185. General Characteristics of the Period
9 The Appeal to Authority, 1650--1800
   186. The Impact of the Seventeenth Century
   187. The Temper of the Eighteenth Century
   188. Its Reflection in the Attitude toward the Language
   189. "Ascertainment"
   190. The Problem of "Refining" the language
   191. The Desire to "Fix" the Language
   192. The Example of Italy and France
   193. An English Academy
   194. Swift's Proposal, 1712
   195. Objection to an Academy
   196. Substitutes for an Academy
   197. Johnson's Dictionary
   198. The Eighteenth-century Grammarians and Rhetoricians
   199. The Aims of the Grammarians
   200. The Beginnings of Prescriptive Grammar
   201. Methods of Approach
   202. The Doctrine of Usage
   203. Results
   204. Weakness of the Early Grammarians
   205. Attempts to Reform the Vocabulary
   206. Objections to Foreign Borrowings
   207. The Expansion of the British Empire
   208. Some Effects of Expansion on the Language
   209. Development of Progressive Verb Forms
   210. The Progressive Passive
10 The Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries
   211. Influences Affecting the Language
   212. The Growth of Science
   213. Automobile, Film, Broadcasting, Computer
   214. The World Wars
   215. Language as a Mirror of Progress
   216. Sources of the New Words: Borrowings
   217. Self-explaining Compounds
   218. Compounds Formed from Greek and Latin Elements
   219. Prefixes and Suffixes
   220. Coinages
   221. Common Words from Proper Names
   222. Old Words with New Meanings
   223. The Influence of Journalism
   224. Changes of Meaning
   225. Slang
   226. Register
   227. Accent
   228. British and Irish English
   229. English World-Wide
   230. Pidgins and Creoles
   231. Spelling Reform
   232. Purist Efforts
   233. Gender Issues and Linguistic Change
   234. The Oxford English Dictionary
   235. Grammatical Tendencies
   236. Verb-adverb Combinations
   237. A Liberal Creed
11 The English Language in America
   238. The Settlement of America
   239. The Thirteen Colonies
   240. The Middle West
   241. The Far West
   242. Uniformity of American English
   243. Archaic Features in American English
   244. Early Changes in the Vocabulary
   245. National Consciousness
   246. Noah Webster and an American Language
   247. Webster's Influence on American Spelling
   248. Webster's Influence on American Pronunciation
   249. Pronunciation
   250. The American Dialects
   251. The Controversy over Americanisms
   252. The Purist Attitude
   253. Present Differentiation of Vocabulary
   254. American Words in General English
   255. Scientific Interest in American English
   256. American English and World English
12 The Twenty-first Century
   257. The Future of English: Three Circles
   258. How Many Speakers?
   259. Cross-linguistic Influence and the Spread of Languages
   260. The Relative Difficulty of Languages
   261. The Importance of Chinese
   262. India and the Second Circle
   263. The Expanding Circle
   264. Coming Full Circle

 ・ Baugh, Albert C. and Thomas Cable. A History of the English Language. 6th ed. London: Routledge, 2013.

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