Morphology 2000

Selected papers from the 9th Morphology Meeting, Vienna, 24–28 February 2000

Editors
| University of Vienna
| University of Vienna
| University of Vienna
| University of Vienna
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027237255 (Eur) | EUR 120.00
ISBN 9781588110800 (USA) | USD 180.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027297747 | EUR 120.00 | USD 180.00
 
This volume focuses on two main topics: comparative morphology (i.e. cross-linguistic analysis, including typology, dialectology and diachrony) and psycholinguistics (i.e. on-line processing, off-line experiments, child language). Since the psycholinguistic papers of this volume consistently refer to issues of grammatical theory and many of the contributions on morphological theory consider psycholinguistic questions, the topics are interconnected.
Both inflectional and derivational morphology are dealt with. The volume spans a broad set of languages of the world, such as African, Amerindian, Arabic and Chukotko-Kamchatkan, in addition to the Indo-European languages.
This volume differs from the other collective volumes on morphology both by the breadth of topics and by great integration of theoretical and methodological perspectives.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 218]  2002.  vii, 317 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
Sabrina Bendjaballah, Wolfgang U. Dressler, Oskar E. Pfeiffer and Maria D. Voeikova
1–3
1. The lexical bases of morphological well-formedness
Adam Albright
5–15
2. On category asymmetries in derivational morphology
Mark C. Baker
17–35
3. What you can do with derivational morphology
Laurie Bauer
37–48
4. How stems and affixes interact: Stem alternants as morphological signata
Andrew D. Carstairs-McCarthy
49–57
5. Adjectival past-participle formation as an unaccusativity diagnostic in English and in Polish
Bozena Cetnarowska
59–72
6. Morphophonological alternations: Typology and diachrony
Bernard Comrie
73–89
7. Morphology, typology, computation
Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown and Nicholas Evans
91–104
8. On contrastive word-formation semantics: Degrees of transparency/opacity of German and Hungarian denominal adjective formation
Wolfgang U. Dressler and Mária Ladányi
105–115
9. The acquisition of German plurals
Hilke Elsen
117–127
10. Language-specific effects on the development of written morphology
Steven Gillis and Dorit Ravid
129–136
11. Graded semantic and phonological similarity effects in morphologically complex words
Laura M. Gonnerman and Elaine S. Andersen
137–148
12. Passive in Arabic and English
Peter Hallman
149–160
13. Lexical access in Bulgarian perfective vs. imperfective verbs
Georgi Jetchev and Pier Marco Bertinetto
161–173
14. Inflectional morphemes as syntactic heads
Marit Julien
175–184
15. The problem of morphological description of verbal forms ambivalent between finite and nonfinite uses
Elena Kalinina
185–198
16. “Anomalies” of cross-reference marking: The Alutor case
Andrej A. Kibrik
199–212
17. Is there a morphological parser?
Gary Libben and Roberto G. de Almeida
213–225
18. External and internal causation in morphological change: Evidence from Italo-Romance dialects
Michele Loporcaro
227–240
19. Towards a formal concept ‘zero linguistic sign’: Applications in typology
Igor Mel’čuk
241–258
20. “Constructional” and “structural” iconicity of noun vs. adjective/pronoun markers in the Slavic nominal inflection
Thomas Menzel
259–270
21. Morphological splits — Iconicity and Optimality
Tore Nesset and Hans-Olav Enger
271–282
22. Gender inversion in Romance derivatives with -arius
Michel Roché
283–291
23. Polysynthetic word formation: Wichita contributions to the morphology/syntax debate
David S. Rood
293–304
24. On the mental representation of Russian aspect relations
Marina Roussakova, Serguei Sai, Svetlana Bogomolova, Dmitrij Guerassimov, Tatiana Tangisheva and Natalia M. Zaika
305–312
Language index
313–314
Subject index
Markus A. Pöchtrager
315–317
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Stolz, Thomas
2007. Word-internal agreement. Language Typology and Universals 60:3  pp. 219 ff. Crossref logo

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Subjects
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2001035800