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Chapter one, "Explosion in the Grammar Factory," points to a worldwide and dramatic growth in the production of grammars and comparative lexicons for missionary and colonial purposes in the eighteenth century. Trautmann, who admits that "[o]ne approaches the task of providing such a sketch with fear and trembling" (p. 46), was prompted to undertake this survey since "the discouraging confinement of Panini within a special branch of Indology in the imaginaire of linguistics continues," and since "most of the literature produced by the specialists is readable only by other specialists" (p. 46).
340 Journal of the American Oriental Society 128.2 (2008) connected. (Elsewhere Both consistently translates karuna with le
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"Languages and Nations: The Dravidian Proof in Colonial Madras"Please download to view full document