Journal article Open Access

La Dactylo Grammatica de Juan Caramuel: entre el lenguaje de signos y las lenguas universales

Martínez Gavilán, María Dolores

One of the great contributions to linguistic knowledge in the 17th century is the beginning of the movement for the creation of artificial languages, with the purpose of attaining efficient tools for universal communication, independent from individual languages. Most projects from that century were graphic systems, although a few attempts to build sign languages (based upon hand and finger movements) can also be found. One of the earliest schemes is Dactylo Grammatica, devised by Juan Caramuel (1606-1682). By providing a detailed description of this work, this study aims at bringing it to light and defend its inclusion in sign language studies.

BSEHL 12(2018), pp. 171-194
Files (718.0 kB)
Name Size
B12(2018)_08__maría_dolores_martínez.pdf
md5:bd67fb8431e21f970fdf990bffdc28d6
718.0 kB Download
4
6
views
downloads
All versions This version
Views 44
Downloads 66
Data volume 4.3 MB4.3 MB
Unique views 44
Unique downloads 55

Share

Cite as