The current status of the question is bad - specifically because it's geared as a user opinion poll. It's not asking merely for a list of resources, but specifically as a list of what resources interest you, the community of this site. Whether or not the accumulation of a set of resources is acceptable on the site, it is important that it should be framed in a way that is not a poll or survey. Otherwise it gives the impression that polling and surveying the interests of users here is an appropriate form of question.
Some background reading on my recommendations for handling resource repositories in general can be reviewed in this answer from UX. Note that my comments on Community Wiki specifically are about using it as an excuse for acceptability. If you are leveraging the lowered-edit-barrier on an answer, that's fine and also has nothing to do with acceptability. Also it has no need for community wiki to be applied on the question itself. Focus less on that point, more on the parts about framing and expectations of a question.
I'm generally opposed to these "repository" style questions because they never quite do what they must properly do. The more maintenance that is required for a repository, the less tends to get done in order to keep it in top shape. To quote from my UX answer,
The solution to a list question is a complete list of all the items that could possibly apply to the author's needs in an expert manner. This is something that has never really been successfully accomplished with how these list questions play out.
Unlike the UX example which is a lot more broadly approached (as it is about repositories in general), this example is specifically targeted at the problem of "Getting Started in Linguistics". That is a topic which has the potential to be a powerful resource on this site, if properly maintained and constructed.
I'd still prefer that this be done in a fashion other than listing reading material on the subject matter. Focus more on the overall concerns of getting started, not just on books. There's no reason that book recommendations can't be a part of this process, but making it the goal of the question just tends to open up a lot more problems than it solves.