El uro de la Bahía de Puno / Rodolfo Cerrón-Palomino ; con la asistencia de: Jaime Barrientos Quispe y la Temas de Linguistica Amerinda Las Lenguas de Los Incas: El Puquina, El Aimara Y El Quechua (Sprachen, Gesellschaften Und. Editores: Peter Kaulicke, Rodolfo Cerrón-Palomino, Paul Heggarty y David de la familia lingüística quechua y sus relaciones con la familia lingüística aimara. Rodolfo Cerrón Palomino (born February 10, in Huancayo, Peru) is a Peruvian Lingüística aimara Cuzco: C.E.R.A. Bartolomé de Las Casas.

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He started his studies by researching the Quechuan variety spoken in his homeland: Engaged by the Peruvian Ministry of Education, he wrote the first grammar and dictionary of Wanka Quechua, both published in He has fought strongly for preservation and development of Quechua in all of its varieties.

In he published a dictionary of Southern Quechuaproposing a unified orthographic standard for all Quechua of southern Peru, Bolivia and Argentina. This standard has been accepted by many institutions in Peru and is used officially for Quechua in Bolivia, as well as on the Wikipedia Quechua pages.

In he published a dictionary of Southern Quechua, proposing a unified orthographic standard for all Quechua of southern Peru, Bol Quechuan languages, especially those of the south, share a large amount of vocabulary with Aymara, and the languages have often been grouped together as Quechumaran.

This proposal is controversial, however; the shared vocabulary may be better explained as intensive borrowing due to long-term contact. Phonology Vowels Aymaran languages have only three phonemic vowelswhich in most varieties of Aymara and Jaqaru are distinguished by length. Length is commonly transcribed using diaereses in Aymara and length diacritics in Jaqaru.

Consonants Though Aymaran languages vary in terms of consonant inventories, they have several features in common. It has aboutspeakers and three main dialects: It is also the most widely spoken indigenous language in the entire New World. The term Southern Quechua refers to the Quechuan varieties spoken in regions of the Andes south of a line roughly east-west between the cities of Huancayo and Huancavelica in central Peru.

It includes the Quechua varieties spoken in the regions of Ayacucho, Cusco and Puno in Peru, in much of Bolivia and parts of north-west Argentina. It thus stands in contrast to its many sister varieties within the wider Quechuan family that It is one of only a handful of Native American languages with over one million speakers. It is also spoken, to a much lesser extent, by some communities in northern Chile, where it is a recognized minority language.

Some linguists have claimed that Aymara is related to its more widely spoken neighbor, Quechua. That claim, however, is disputed. Although there are indeed similarities, like the nearly-identical phonologies, the majority position among linguists today is that the similarities are better explained as areal features rising from prolonged cohabitation, rather than natural genealogical changes that would stem from a common protolanguage.

Aymara is an agglutinating and, to a certain extent, a polysynthetic language. It has a palpmino word order. Etymology The ethnonym “Aymara” may be ulti Viracocha is the great creator deity pxlomino the pre-Inca and Inca mythology in the Andes region of South America.


Viracocha was one of the most important deities in the Inca pantheon and seen xerron the creator of all things, or the substance from which all things are created, and intimately associated with the sea.

Viracocha was worshipped as god of the sun and of storms. He was represented as wearing the sun for a crown, with thunderbolts in his hands, and tears descending from his eyes as rain. Cosmogony according to Spanish accounts According to a myth recorded by Juan de Betanzos,[4] Viracocha rose from Lake Titicaca or sometimes the cave of Paqariq Tampu during the time of darkness to bring forth light.

The Cahuapanan languages are a language family spoken in the Amazon basin linguisticaa northern Peru. They include two languages, Chayahuita and Jebero, which are spoken by more than 11, people.

Chayahuita is spoken by most of that number, but Jebero is almost extinct. It was founded in Lima on May 5, The second president was Ricardo Palma. It is a member of the Association of Spanish Language Academies. Mario Vargas Llosa Sr. Manuel Pantigoso Pecero Sr. Jorge Puccinelli Converso Sr. Fernando de Trazegnies Granda Sr. Fernando de Szyszlo Sr.

Marco Martos Carrera – President of the Academy from to and since Parya lies northeast of Qallaqucha. Retrieved April 7, Pariauccro[1][2] or Pariaucro[3] possibly from Quechua parya reddish, copper or sparrow, ukru hole, pit, hollow [4][5][6][7] is a massif in the Huayhuash mountain range in the Andes of Peru.

Paria lies northwest of Mitococha and south of Gasha.

Rodolfo Cerrón Palomino – Wikipedia

Retrieved March 16, Lake Pariacocha possibly from Quechua parya reddish, copper or sparrow, qucha lake [2][3][4] is a lake in the eastern part of the Cordillera Blanca in the Andes of Peru.

Retrieved June 4, Pariacocha possibly from Quechua parya reddish, copper or sparrow, qucha lake,[2][3][4] “reddish copper or sparrow lake” is a lake in the Andes of Peru. LimaSpanish pronunciation: Together with the seaport of Callao, it forms a contiguous urban area known as the Lima Metropolitan Area.

It became the capital and most important city in the Spanish Viceroyalty of Peru. Around one-third of the national population lives in the metropolitan area. Lima is home to one of the oldest institutions of higher learning in the New World.

The National University of San Puka Parya lies northwest of Mataqucha and east of Wathiyaqucha. Retrieved March 8, Quechua ,[2][3] US also ;[4] Spanish: The Spanish colonisers initially encouraged its use, but from the middle of their reign they suppressed it.

However, Quechua ultimately survived, and variants are still widely spoken today. History The Quechua had already expanded across wide ranges of the central Andes long before the expansion of the Inca Empire. The Inca were one among many peoples in present-day Peru who already spoke a form of Quechua.

In the Cusco region, Que It is located in the Lima Region, Yauyos Province, in the districts of Colonia and Huantan, north and northeast of a lake and a mountain named Wankarqucha. Upyanqaqucha is the name of a small lake northwest of Upyanqa. Ina U. Situated in the Mantaro Valley at an altitude of 3, meters, it belongs to the Quechua region.


Depending on delimitation, the agglomeration has a population betweenand ,[2] and is the fifth most populous city of the country. Huancayo is the cultural and commercial center of the whole central Peruvian Andes area. Huancayo Metropolitano is made up of seven districts that form the urban center of Junin’s region.

This region is considered Peru’s economic and social hub. At around BC, they were incorporated into the Wari Empire. Despite efforts to defend its independence, the Hua In ancient times it was considered a sacred mountain. Ensayos en Ciencas Sociales in Spanish. Retrieved 20 February Of Summits and Sacrifice: University of Texas Press. It is also the name of a lake near the mountain.

It is situated southwest of Paryaqaqa. It lies in a row between Ch’uspiqucha in the northeast and P’itiqucha in the southwest.

Language planning also known as language engineering is a deliberate effort to influence the function, structure, or acquisition of languages or language variety within a speech community. Goals of such planning vary.

Rodolfo Cerrón Palomino

Better communication through assimilation of a single dominant language can bring economic benefits to minorities but is also perceived to facilitate their political domination. In recent years, Peru and Bolivia have revised the official spelling for place-names originating from Aymara and the Quechuan languages.

A standardized alphabet for Quechua was adopted by the Peruvian government in ; a revision in moved to a three-vowel orthography. K and q represent different sounds in most Andean languages: As Spanish does not have uvulartraditional spellings lose this distinction although sometimes a double cc was used to represent the k-like sounds of Quechua that differed from the “plain k” sound known in Spanish; e. For instance, the Temple of the Sun It is the capital of the Cusco Region and of the Cusco Province.

Inthe city had a population ofThe site was the historic capital of the Inca Empire from the 13th until the 16th-century Spanish conquest.

Although the llnguistica was used in Quechua, its origin is found in the Aymara language. The word is derived from the phrase qusqu wanka ‘Rock of the owl’related to the city’s foundation myth of the Ayar Siblings. With roughly a million speakers, it is the largest variety of Southern Quechua after Cusco Quechua. The literary standard of Southern Quechua is based on these two closely related Quechua varieties.

When these vowels appear adjacent to the uvular fricativethey are lowered with instead being produced further backyielding, and respectively. In bilingual speakers, the Spanish realizations, and may also be found. Consonants The consonant phonemes of Ayacucho Quechua are outlined below.