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Linguistic Typology provides a forum for all work of relevance to the study of language typology and cross-linguistic variation. It welcomes work taking a typological perspective on all domains of the structure of spoken and signed languages, including historical change, language processing, and sociolinguistics. Diverse descriptive and theoretical frameworks are welcomed so long as they have a clear bearing on the study of cross-linguistic variation. We welcome cross-disciplinary approaches to the study of linguistic diversity, as well as work dealing with just one or a few languages, as long as it is typologically informed and typologically and theoretically relevant, and contains new empirical evidence.Linguistic Typology is published by De Gruyter Mouton for the Association for Linguistic Typology (ALT). For membership and subscription details, contact the Secretary: Dmitry IdiatovArticle formats
• Research articles• Target articles with peer commentary (If you have an idea for one, contact the Editor)• Special issues (If you have an idea for a Special Issue, contact the Editor)• Debates (contact the Editor)• Language profiles, family portraits and areal surveys• Review articles (reviewing two or more books, or a whole subject area)• Book reviews• Methodological contributions (e.g., reports on and reviews of toolkits, databases, software, collection of texts and corpora, archival collections resulting from fieldwork etc.) These should include a discussion of how/why the material is of typological relevance.• Squibs (very short and often humorous pieces on a very specific topic intended to encourage debate)• Contact the Editor if you have an idea that is not represented here