Download Afro-Peruvian Spanish: Spanish slavery and the legacy of by Sandro Sessarego PDF
By Sandro Sessarego
The current paintings not just contributes to laying off mild at the linguistic and socio-historical origins of Afro-Peruvian Spanish, it additionally is helping make clear the arguable puzzle in regards to the genesis of Spanish creoles within the Americas in a broader experience. in an effort to offer a extra concrete solution to the questions raised by way of McWhorter’s e-book at the lacking Spanish Creoles, the present examine has concerned with a facet of the ecu colonial company within the Americas that hasn't ever been heavily analyzed in terms of the evolution of Afro-European touch forms, the felony laws of black slavery. This ebook proposes the 'Legal speculation of Creole Genesis', which ascribes a primary value within the improvement of Afro-European languages within the Americas to the old evolution of slavery, from the criminal principles inside the Roman Corpus Juris Civilis to the codes and rules carried out within the diverse ecu colonies out of the country. This examine was once conducted with the idea that creole stories will gain tremendously from a extra interdisciplinary procedure, in a position to combining linguistic, socio-historical, felony, and anthropological insights. This examine is intended to symbolize an eclectic step in the sort of course.
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Additional info for Afro-Peruvian Spanish: Spanish slavery and the legacy of Spanish Creoles
Ese chico vinió a pol [por] pan. ’ b. PL the tail to-the dog and ecaparon. ’ 33 34 Afro-Peruvian Spanish c. ”. ’ (14) a. b. c. Mier [miel] de abeja. ’ (Barlovento Spanish; Megenney 1999: 74–75) Cravo [clavo]; probriema [problema] nail problem ‘Nail; problem’ (Afro-Panamanian Spanish; Lipski 1989: 40) Parma [palma]; vilgen [virgen] ‘Palm; virgin’ (Chocó Spanish; Ruiz-García 2009: 75–76) In Romero’s corpus, /l/, /ɾ/, and /d/ are often confused. Such a phenomenon is quite common in colonial Afro-Hispanic texts; for example, it can be easily found in the corpus analyzed by Álvarez Nazario (1974) for Afro-Puerto Rican Spanish.
C. Mucha genti [gente] ya no quieri [quiere] eso pa comée [comer]. ’ (3) a. Nosotrus [nosotros] somos di [de] Caldera. ’ (Chota Valley Spanish; Sessarego 2013c: 61) b. Porque mucho año estuvi [estuve] yo al hospital. ’ (Afro-Bolivian Spanish; Sessarego 2011a: 120) c. PL fight ‘we want to fight’ (Afro-Uruguayan; Pereda Valdés 1965: 135–136, in Lipski 2008: 75) (II) Paragogic vowels A feature often found in APS and in several other Afro-Hispanic dialects is the presence of paragogic vowels (mare < mar ‘sea’, vere < ver ‘to see’), as shown in (4).
These last examples align perfectly with those encountered by Lipski (1994a: 202) and Romero (1987: 107) in colonial texts (lon branco < los blancos ‘the white men’, len gutará < les gustará ‘you will like it’, lon reguelva < lo revuelva ‘turn it’, yo son negra < yo soy negra ‘I am black’, nengla < negra ‘black’, ansía < hacía ‘he used to do’, manque < más que ‘more than’, dempués < después ‘after’, lon branco < los blancos ‘the white men’). (22) a. Estos chicos soŋ [son] amigos desde hace mucho tiempo.