References
Anderson, S. R.
(1971) On the role of deep structure in semantic interpretation. Foundations of language, 7 , 387–396.Google Scholar
Aoyama, F.
(1987) Ryōri no bunshō ni okeru teidai-ka no yakuwari [The role of topicalization in culinary texts]. In Mizutani Shizuo kyoju kanreki kinenkai (Ed.), Keiryō kokugo-gaku to nihongo shori: Riron to ōyō [Mathematical Linguistics and Language Processing for Japanese: Theory and Practice] (pp. 285–303). Tokyo: Akiyama Shoten.Google Scholar
Brown, G., & Yule, G.
(1983) Discourse analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chujo, K., & Uchiyama, M.
(2004) Tōkei-teki shihyō o riyō-shita tokuchōgo chūshutsu ni kansuru kenkyū. [Using statistical measures to extract specialized vocabulary from a corpus]. Kanto-Kōshin-Etsu Eigo Kyōiku Gakkai Kiyō [The bulletin of the Kanto-koshin-etsu English Language Education Society] 18 , 99–108.Google Scholar
Fukui, N., Miyagawa, S., & Tenny, C.
(1985) Verb classes in English and Japanese: A case study in the interaction of syntax, morphology and semantics. Lexicon Project Working Papers 3, Center for cognitive science. MIT, Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Harada, S. I.
(2000[1973]) Counter Equi NP deletion. In N. Fukui. (Ed.), Shintakusu to imi: Harada Shin-ichi gengogaku ronbun senshu [Syntax and meaning: S. I. Harada collected works in linguistics], (pp.181–215). Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
Haspelmath, M.
(1993) More on the typology of inchoative/causative verb alternations. In B. Comrie & M. Polinsky (Eds.), Causatives and transitivity (pp. 87–120). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hunston, S.
(2002) Corpora in applied linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ichikawa, S.
(Ed.) (1995) Shinpen-eiwa-katsuyō-daijiten [The Kenkyusha dictionary of English collocations]. Tokyo: Kenkyusha.Google Scholar
Ikarashi, K., Fukutome, N., & Tsuyukubo, M.
(2016) Kyōshoku katei no chōri-jisshu ni okeru daigakusei no ishiki-chōsa: “Kiru koto” o oshieru negate ishiki nit suite. [A report on university students’ attitudes toward the practical cooking component of home economics teacher training: General lack of confidence in ability to teach cutting process]. Bunka Gakuen Daigaku Kiyō [The Bulletin of Bunka Gakuen University], 47 , 153–163.Google Scholar
Ikegami, Y.
(1981) “Suru” to “naru” no gengogaku [The linguistics of “do” and “become”]. Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
(1985) ‘Activity’-‘accomplishment’-‘achievement’: A language that can’t say ‘I burned it, but it didn’t burn’ and one that can. In A. Makkai (Ed.)., Linguistics and philosophy: Essays in honor of Rulon S. Wells (pp. 265–304). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000) ‘Bounded’ vs. ‘unbounded’ to ‘cross-category harmony’ (17). [‘Bounded’ vs. ‘unbounded’ and ‘cross-category harmony’ (17)] Eigo Seinen [The Rising Generation], 146 (5), 316–319.Google Scholar
(2008) Subjective construal as a ‘fashion of speaking’ in Japanese. In María de los Ángeles Gómez González, J. Lachlan Mackenzie, and Elsa M. González Álvarez (Eds.), Current trends in contrastive linguistics: Functional and cognitive perspectives (pp. 227–250). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ishikawa, S.
(2008a) Eigo Kōpasu to gengo kyōiku: dēta to shite no tekusuto [English corpora and language teaching: Texts as data]. Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
(2008b) Korokēshon no Kyōdo o dō hakaru ka: daisu-keisū, t-sukoa, sōgo-jōhōryō o chūshin toshite. [How to calculate the strength of collocations: The case of Dice coefficient, t-score and MI-score]. Gengo-shori gakkai dai14-kai nenji taikai chūtoriaru shiryō [Proceedings of the Tutorial Program of the 14th Annual Meeting of the Association for Natural Language Processing], 40–50.Google Scholar
(2012) Bēshikku kōpasu gengo-gaku [A basic guide to corpus linguistics]. Tokyo: Hitsuji Shoboo.Google Scholar
Iwata, S.
(2008) Locative alternation: A lexical-constructional approach. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kageyama, T.
(1980) The Role of thematic relations in the spray paint hypallage. Papers in Japanese Linguistics, 7 , 35–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996) Dōshi imiron [Verb semantics]. Tokyo: Kuroshio.Google Scholar
Kishimoto, H.
(2001) Locative alternation in Japanese: A case study in the interaction between syntax and lexical semantics. Journal of Japanese linguistics, 17 , 59–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kunihiro, T.
(1981) Goi no kōzō no hikaku [The comparison of lexical structures]. In T. Kunihiro (Ed.), Imi to goi [Meaning and Lexicon] (pp. 15–52). Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
(1997) Risō no kokugo jiten. [A proposal for the improvement of Japanese dictionaries]. Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
Langacker, R. W.
(2000) A dynamic usage-based model. In M. Barlow & S. Kemmer (Eds.), Usage-based models of language, (pp. 1–63). Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Lehrer, A.
(1974) Semantic fields and lexical structure. Amsterdam: North-Holland Publishing Company.Google Scholar
Levin, B.
(1993) English verb classes and alternations: A preliminary investigation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Maruta, T., & Suga, K.
(Eds.) (2000) Nichi-Eigo no jita no kōtai. [Causative alternation in Japanese and English]. Tokyo: Hitsuji Shobō.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, Y.
(1997) Kūkan idō no gengo hyōgen to sono kakuchō [Expressions for motion event and their extension]. In M. Nakau (Ed.), Kūkan to idō no hyōgen [Expressions for space and motion] (pp.125–230). Tokyo: Kenkyuusha.Google Scholar
(1999) Kōbirudo kōpasu to eiwa jiten ni okeru spray/load kōtai [The spray/load alternation in the COBUILD corpus and English-Japanese dictionaries. Meiji gakuin daigaku kyōiku kenkyūjo kiyō [The Bulletin of Meiji Gakuin Research Center for Foreign Language Education], 9 , 23–35.Google Scholar
Mikami, A.
(1969) Zō wa hana ga nagai: Nihon bunpō nyūmon [Elephants have a long trunk: An introduction to Japanese grammar]. Tokyo: Kuroshio.Google Scholar
National Institute for Japanese Language and Linguistics
The Balanced Corpus of Contemporary Written Japanese (Chunagon). Retrieved from https://​chunagon​.ninjal​.ac​.jp​/search
Nishimura, Y., & Hasegawa, S.
(2016) Goi, bunpo, konomareru īmawashi: Ninchi-bunpō no shiten [Lexicon, grammar and fashions of speaking: from the viewpoint of Cognitive Grammar]. In K. Fujita and Y. Nishimura (Eds.), Nichi-ei taishō goi to bunpō heno tōgō teki apurōchi [Integrated approaches to lexicon and grammar: Contrastive analyses of Japanese and English] (pp. 282–307). Tokyo: Kaitakusha.Google Scholar
Nonaka, D.
(2016, July). How to cook with the locative alternation. Paper presented at the 6th UK Cognitive Linguistics Conference, Bangor University.
(2017a) Chōmiryō o kakeru koto o arawasu nihongo no dōshi to bashokaku kōtai: Gendai nihongo kaki-kotoba kinkō kōpasu o mochī-te [Verbs of seasoning in Japanese and the locative alternation: An analysis based on the Balanced Corpus of Contemporary Written Japanese]. Tōkyō Daigaku Gengo-gaku Ronshū [Tokyo University Linguistics Papers], 38 , 177–195.Google Scholar
(2017b) Hi-kōtai-dōshi ga kōtai-suru toki: Ruisui to bunmyaku kara miru kōbun no seisansei [When non-alternating verbs alternate: Constructional productivity, analogy and context]. Human Linguistics Review, 2 , 47–63.Google Scholar
Okutsu, K.
(1980) Dōshi bunkei no hikaku. In T. Kunihiro (Ed.), Bunpō [Grammar] (pp. 63–100). Tokyo: Taishukan.Google Scholar
(1981) Idō henka dōshi bun: Iwayuru spray paint hypallage ni tsuite [The constructions for motion and change: On the so-called spray paint hypallage]. Kokugo-gaku [Japanese Linguistics], 127 , 21–33.Google Scholar
Pinker, S.
(1989) Learnability and cognition: The acquisition of argument structure. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Shibatani, M.
(1990) The Languages of Japan. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Sinclair, J. M.
(1991) Corpus, Concordance, Collocation. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Stubbs, M.
(2002) Words and phrases: Corpus studies of lexical semantics. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Takano, T., & Ueshima, S.
(2003) Cooking scenario: Reshipi no shinario-ka to sono ōyō [Cooking scenario: Cooking support system with cooking scenario], Denshi Jōhō Tsūshin Gakkai Gijutsu Kenkyū Hōkoku [Technical Report of the Institute of Electronics, Information and Communication Engineers], 103 (190), 19–24.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1985) Lexicalization patterns: Semantic structure in lexical forms. In T. Shopen (Ed.), Language typology and syntactic description, Vol. 3: Grammatical categories and the lexicon (pp. 57–149). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Toward a cognitive semantics, Vol. II: Typology and process in concept structuring. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, J. R.
(2006) Polysemy and the lexicon. In G. Kristiansen, M. Achard, R. Dirven & F. J. R. D. Mendoza Ibáñez (Eds.), Cognitive linguistics: Current applications and future perspectives (pp. 51–80). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2012) The mental corpus: How language is represented in the mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Washio, R.
(1997) Resultatives, compositionality and language variation. Journal of East Asian Linguistics, 6 , 1–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Whorf, B. L.
(1956) Language, thought, and reality. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Yoshikawa, C.
(1995) Nichi-ei hikaku dōshi no bunpō [A contrastive analysis of Japanese and English verbs]. Tokyo: Kuroshio.Google Scholar
Yumoto, Y.
(2010) Variation in N-V compound verbs in Japanese. Lingua, 120 , 2388–2404. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Nihongo no dōshi renyōkei o shuyōbu to suru dōmeishi ni tsuite. [On the nouns containing V-infinitive as a head] Gengo bunka kyōdō kenkyū purojekuto [Joint project on language and culture], 89–98.Google Scholar