Article published in:
Linguistics in the Netherlands 2021
Edited by Mark Dingemanse, Eva van Lier and Jorrig Vogels
[Linguistics in the Netherlands 38] 2021
► pp. 4064

Full-text

Are Dutch posture verbs lexical or functional elements?
References

References

Altmann, G. & Y. Kamide
1999 “Incremental interpretation at verbs: restricting the domain of subsequent reference.” Cognition 73(3): 247–264. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ameka, F. K. & S. C. Levinson
2007 “Introduction: the typology and semantics of locative predicates, posturals, positionals and other beasts.” Linguistics 45: 847–871. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bates, D., M. Maechler, B. Bolker & S. Walker
2015 “Fitting Linear Mixed-Effects Models Using lme4.” Journal of Statistical Software, 67(1): 1–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boersma, P.
2001 “Praat, a system for doing phonetics by computer.” Glot International 5(9): 341–345.Google Scholar
Bogaards, M.
2019 “Sitting stuck and standing scribbled: Productivity, structure, and meaning of posture verbs combined with a complementive past participle in Dutch.” MA thesis, Leiden University, https://​www​.maartenbogaards​.nl​/papers​/2019​/bogaards​_2019​_mathesis​.pdf
2020 “Gezichten, gedachten en gesprekken: Quotatieven in het Nederlands van nu.” Neerlandistiek: Online tijdschrift voor taal- en letterkunde, https://​neerlandistiek​.nl​/2020​/02​/gezichten​-gedachten​-en​-gesprekken/
[ p. 61 ]
Brouwer, S., S. Sprenger & S. Unsworth
2017 “Processing grammatical gender in Dutch: Evidence from eye movements.” Journal of Experimental Child Psychology 159: 50–65, CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, R. M.
1974 “The control of eye fixation by the meaning of spoken language.” Cognitive Psychology 6: 84–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cozijn, R.
2007Fixation 0.1.0.15, software for clean-up and coding of EyeLink data.Google Scholar
Dahan, D., D. Swingley, M. Tanenhaus & J. Magnuson
2000 “Linguistic Gender and Spoken-Word Recognition in French.” Journal of Memory and Language 42: 465–480. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dahan, D. & M. Tanenhaus
2004 “Continuous mapping from sound to meaning in spoken-language comprehension: immediate effects of verb-based thematic constraints.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 30(2): 498.Google Scholar
Dink, J. W. & B. Ferguson
2015eyetrackingR: An R Library for Eye-tracking Data Analysis. Retrieved from http://​www​.eyetrackingr​.com
Hintz, F., A. S. Meyer & F. Huettig
2017 “Predictors of verb-mediated anticipatory eye movements in the visual world.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 43(9): 1352.Google Scholar
Hlavac, M.
2018stargazer: Well-Formatted Regression and Summary Statistics Tables. R package version 5.2.1.Google Scholar
Hoekstra, T. & R. Mulder
1990 “Unergatives as copular verbs; locational and existential predication.” The linguistic review 7: 1–79. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hothorn, T., F. Bretz & P. Westfall
2008 “Simultaneous Inference in General Parametric Models.” Biometrical Journal 50(3): 346–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keuleers, E., M. Brysbaert & B. New
2010 “SUBTLEX-NL: A new frequency measure for Dutch words based on film subtitles.” Behavior Research Methods 42(3): 643–650. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kuznetsova, A., P. B. Brockhoff & R. H. B. Christensen
2017 “lmerTest Package: Tests in Linear Mixed Effects Models.” Journal of Statistical Software, 82(13): 1–26, CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lemmens, M.
2002 “The semantic network of Dutch posture verbs.” Typological Studies in Language 51: 103–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005 “Aspectual posture verb constructions in Dutch.” Journal of Germanic linguistics 17(3): 183–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lemmens, M. & J. Perrez
2012 “A quantitative analysis of the use of posture verbs by French-speaking learners of Dutch.” CogniTextes. Revue de l’Association française de linguistique cognitive 8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Loerts, H., M. Wieling & M. S. Schmid
2013 “Neuter is not common in Dutch: Eye movements reveal asymmetrical gender processing.” Journal of psycholinguistic research 42(6): 551–570. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mani, N. & F. Huettig
2012 “Prediction during language processing is a piece of cake – But only for skilled producers.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 38(4): 843.Google Scholar
Mirman, D.
2014Growth Curve Analysis and Visualization Using R. Boca Raton, FL: Chapman and Hall/CRC Press.Google Scholar
Mulders, I. & L. Koring
2020 “The many ways to stand, lie and sit” (paper presented at the Grote Taaldag, 31 January, Utrecht).
[ p. 62 ]
Newman, J.
ed. 2002The linguistics of sitting, standing and lying (Vol. 51). John Benjamins Publishing. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
R Core Team
2020R: A language and environment for statistical computing. R Foundation for Statistical Computing, Vienna, Austria, https://​www​.R​-project​.org/
RStudio Team
2020RStudio: Integrated Development Environment for R. RStudio, PBC, Boston, MA, http://​www​.rstudio​.com/
Tanenhaus, M., M. Spivey-Knowlton, K. Eberhard & J. Sedivy
1995 “Integration of visual and linguistic information during spoken language comprehension.” Science 268: 1632–1634, CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Toorn, M. C. van den
1975 “Over de semantische kenmerken van staan, liggen en zitten .” De Nieuwe Taalgids 68: 459–464.Google Scholar
Van Pottelberge, J.
2002 “Nederlandse progressiefconstructies met werkwoorden van lichaamshouding: Specificiteit en geschiedenis.” Nederlandse Taalkunde 7: 142–174.Google Scholar