Between Grammar and Lexicon

Editors
Ellen Contini-Morava | University of Virginia
Yishai Tobin | Ben-Gurion University of the Negev
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027236890 (Eur) | EUR 125.00
ISBN 9781556199608 (USA) | USD 188.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027299642 | EUR 125.00 | USD 188.00
 
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This volume has its origins in a theme session entitled: “Lexical and Grammatical Classification: Same or Different?” from the Fifth International Cognitive Linguistics Conference. It includes theme session presentations, additional papers from that conference, and several invited contributions. All the articles explore the relationship between lexical and grammatical categories, both illustrating the close interaction, as well as questioning the strict dichotomy, between them. This volume promotes a holistic view of classification reflecting functional, cognitive, communication, and sign-oriented approaches to language which have been applied to both the grammar and the lexicon.
The volume is divided into two parts. Part I, Number and Gender Systems Across Languages, is further subdivided into three sections: (1) Noun Classification; (2) Number Systems; and (3) Gender Systems. Part II, Verb Systems and Parts of Speech Across Languages, is divided into two sections: (1) Tense and Aspect and (2) Parts of Speech. The analyses represent a diverse range of languages and language families: Bantu (Swahili), Guaykuruan (Pilagá), Indo-European (English, Russian, Polish, Bulgarian, Macedonian, Spanish) and Semitic (Hebrew).
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 183] 2000.  xxxii, 365 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
“[...] these are polished articles wich bolster the need for a cognitive linguistic paradigm.”
Cited by

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Armoskaite, Solveiga
2012. Aspectual effects of a pluractional suffix: Evidence from Lithuanian. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 129 ff. DOI logo
Bale, Alan C. & David Barner
2012. Semantic triggers, linguistic variation and the mass‐count distinction. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 238 ff. DOI logo
Cheng, Lisa Lai‐Shen
2012. Counting and classifiers. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 199 ff. DOI logo
Cowper, Elizabeth & Daniel Currie Hall
2012. Aspects of individuation. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 27 ff. DOI logo
Davis, Joseph
2009. Rule and Meaning in the Teaching of Grammar. Language and Linguistics Compass 3:1  pp. 199 ff. DOI logo
Ghaniabadi, Saeed
2012. Plural marking beyond count nouns. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 112 ff. DOI logo
Ghomeshi, Jila & Diane Massam
2012. The count mass distinction: Issues and perspectives. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Grimm, Scott
2012. Individuation and inverse number marking in Dagaare. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 75 ff. DOI logo
Klein, Natalie M., Greg N. Carlson, Renjie Li, T. Florian Jaeger & Michael K. Tanenhaus
2012. Classifying and massifying incrementally in Chinese language comprehension. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 261 ff. DOI logo
Larrivée, Pierre
2020. Sémantique de la grammaire, parcours typologiques et changement historique. Semiotica 2020:234  pp. 277 ff. DOI logo
Diane Massam
2012. Count and Mass Across Languages, DOI logo
Mathieu, Eric
2012. On the mass/count distinction in Ojibwe. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 172 ff. DOI logo
Paul, Ileana
2012. General number and the structure of DP. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 99 ff. DOI logo
Pelletier, Francis Jeffry
2012. Lexical nouns are both +mass and +count, but they are neither +mass nor +count. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 9 ff. DOI logo
Talavira, Nataliia
2017. English orientating constructions denoting location: classification and article use. Lingua Posnaniensis 59:2  pp. 101 ff. DOI logo
Tobin, Yishai
2009. Comparing and Contrasting Natural Phonology, Optimality Theory and the Theory of Phonology as Human Behavior. Poznań Studies in Contemporary Linguistics 45:1 DOI logo
Tobin, Yishai
2009. Phonology as Human Behavior: Applying Theory to the Clinic. Asia Pacific Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing 12:2  pp. 81 ff. DOI logo
Wiese, Heike
2012. Collectives in the intersection of mass and count nouns: A cross‐linguistic account. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 54 ff. DOI logo
Wiltschko, Martina
2012. Decomposing the mass/count distinction: Evidence from languages that lack it. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 146 ff. DOI logo
Zhang, Niina Ning
2012. Countability and numeral classifiers in Mandarin Chinese. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 220 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2012. Abbreviations. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. xv ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2012. Copyright Page. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. iv ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2012. General Preface. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. ix ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2012. Oxford Studies in Theoretical Linguistics. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. 311 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2012. The Contributors. In Count and Mass Across Languages,  pp. x ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 february 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects

Linguistics

Syntax
Semantics

Main BIC Subject

CF: Linguistics

Main BISAC Subject

LAN009000: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  99043482 | Marc record