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The morphologization of an Arabic creole
Journal of Pidgin and Creole Languages
East African Nubi has classic attributes of a creole — it was formed in a short period of time and its structure diverges dramatically from its lexical source, Egyptian and Sudanic Arabic — yet it differs from most creoles as well in that it has a fairly robust morphology (Owens 2001). One could call it a morphologically rich creole, even if its morphology is much simpler than that of Arabic. Understanding why this happened in Nubi presupposes having a solid descriptive historical linguisticdoi:10.1075/jpcl.29.2.03owe fatcat:oyvhpuwof5a67fpocrshy3yqiq