Trubetzkoy's Orphan

Proceedings of the Montréal Roundtable on “Morphonology: contemporary responses” (Montréal, October 1994)

Editor
| University of Montreal
Collaborator
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027236487 (Eur) | EUR 125.00
ISBN 9781556195990 (USA) | USD 188.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027276209 | EUR 125.00 | USD 188.00
 
In putting ‘morphonology’ up for adoption as a chapitre particulier in 1929, Trubetzkoy started a debate regarding the boundary between phonology and morphology that has not ended yet. Essentially a record of a roundtable devoted to that boundary (Montréal, October 1994), Trubetzkoy’s Orphan is a full and fascinating picture of some very important contemporary attempts to define it. In addition to papers that focus on it, the volume also contains important papers on the closely related topics of ‘morphoprosody’ and the ‘lexicon’, views from ‘the floor’ and ‘the outside’, and edited transcripts of the discussions that took place at the Montréal Roundtable.
Intended both for practicising and future phonologists and morpho-logists, Trubetzkoy’s Orphan is a valuable record of a very important debate regarding one of the most central questions in phonology and morphology.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 144]  1996.  xiv, 363 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgements
vii
List of Contributors
xiii
Editor's Foreword
1–2
De l'autonomie de la morphophonologie: Discours d'ouverture
Étienne Tiffou
3–9
I. Allomorphy and Morphophonology
Allomorphy or Morphophonology?
Paul Kiparsky
13–31
Where Does Allomorphy Begin?: Comments on Kiparsky
K.P. Mohanan
32–42
On the Morphology/Phonology Boundary: Comments on Kiparsky
Douglas C. Walker
43–47
Reply to Mohanan and Walker
Paul Kiparsky
48–54
Discussion
55–63
II. Modularity, Morphonology, and Gradience
A Functionalist Semiotic Model of Morphonology
Wolfgang U. Dressler
67–83
Form & Content in a Functionalist Semiotic Model of Morphonology: Comments on Dressler
Richard D. Janda
84–96
On A Functionalist Semiotic Model of Morphonology: Comments on Dressler
Douglas C. Walker
97–101
Reply to Janda and Walker
Wolfgang U. Dressler
102–105
Discussion
106–115
III. Linguistics without Morphophonology
Quelques avantages d'une linguistique débarrassée de la morpho(pho)nologie
Alan Ford et Rajendra Singh
119–139
Where Does Morphophonology Belong?: Comments on Ford & Singh
K.P. Mohanan
140–154
“Même après le débrouillement il peut rester de la brume”: Comments on Ford & Singh
Richard D. Janda
155–165
Reply to Mohanan and Janda
Alan Ford and Rajendra Singh
166–170
Discussion
171–186
IV. Morphoprosody
Morphoprosody: Some reflections on accent and morphology
Bernhard Hurch
189–221
Another View of Prosody and Morphology: Comments on Hurch
G.L. Piggott
222–228
Reply to Piggott
Bernhard Hurch
229–231
Discussion
232–243
V. Productivity and the Lexicon
Productivity, Regularity and Fusion: How language use affects the lexicon
Joan L. Bybee
247–269
Productivity, Derivational Morphology, and Atypical Populations: Comments on Bybee
Heather Goad
270–279
A Reply to Goad
Joan L. Bybee
280–283
Discussion
284–294
VI. Some Additional Contributions
Issues in Morphophonology: A view from the floor
Richard Desrochers
297–317
On Morphophonology: A view from the outside
Probal Dasgupta
318–331
References
335–337
Index
359–363
“[...] a fairly comprehensive picture of the current state of views on morphophonology. The format of presentation [...] provides an entertaining and informative picture, with lots of examples and questions.”
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Subjects

Linguistics

Morphology
Phonology
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  96044621