Verb Suffixes form one of the major parts of Konkow morphology.
This interactive chart lists the classes of verb suffixes as described by Russell Ultan.
He lists the classes in the order that they appear in a
word and how they each function in the
The chart can be sorted by class listing (default), alphabetically
by component, or alphabetically by gloss.
When you hover over and click on an example suffix you view an example sentence parsed and glossed to the component level. There is also a link to the PDF of the page in Ultan's dissertation where the example is located.
Noun Suffixes form another major part of Konkow morphology.
This interactive chart is similar to the Verb Suffix chart.
It can be sorted by class, by
component and by gloss.
When you hover over and click on a suffix a pop up window with an example parsed and glossed at the sentence and component level. There is also a link to the section where this example is located in Ultan's dissertation.
These basic Pronouns are sorted by
first, second, third person - singluar, dual, plural;
by bare pronoun, subject, object, possessive, with; or by gloss.
This interactive chart can be sorted alphabetically by component, by
function and by gloss.
When you hover over and click on an item a pop up window appears with an example parsed and glossed at the sentence and component level. There is also a link to the page where this example is drawn from in Ultan's dissertation.
Downloadable PDF chart of the sounds of the Konkow language. They are grouped into consonants and vowels and further grouped how they are pronounced. When possible, an example is given to show a similar sound in English. Examples of Konkow words which use all the sounds are also given. You may notice that there are a few sounds that are not present in English like the imploded and glottalized consonants. There is also a glottal stop which precedes vowels, and a semi colon used to distinguish long vowels. We also use stress marks to show where to put the accent on vowels.
This is a study of the morpheme ʔý motion
We have analyzed how the verb 'see' occurs in the archive