English Historical Linguistics 2010

Selected Papers from the Sixteenth International Conference on English Historical Linguistics (ICEHL 16), Pécs, 23-27 August 2010

Editors
| University of Pécs
| Eötvös Loránd University / University of Helsinki
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027248435 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027273192 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
The volume brings together seventeen peer-reviewed, revised papers originally presented at the 16th International Conference on English Historical Linguistics (ICEHL 16), held in August 2010 at the University of Pécs, Hungary. This selection aims to show how theoretical and empirical approaches can be combined in the historical investigation of the English language, what insights and exact information can be obtained about language change in the history of English with the help of tools like historical corpora or with inter- and transdisciplinary methods. The volume is arranged around five thematic headings. The first discusses dialects and regional variation from the viewpoint of contact linguistics and phonological, morphological, and lexical change. The second has syntactic variation and grammaticalization as its focus. Papers on grammatical changes in nominal and pronominal constructions are presented in part three. The integration of loanwords in Middle English is discussed in part four, and the last investigates communicative intentions in historical discourse.

The volume should appeal to linguists interested in historical aspects of dialect and discourse studies, historical pragmatics, contact linguistics, grammaticalization theory, corpus linguistics, and of course language change.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 325]  2012.  viii, 386 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Foreword & Acknowledgements
vii–viii
Introduction: Coins, clothes and corpora: Ways and means to refine investigations into the history of English
Irén Hegedűs and Alexandra Fodor
1–12
Norse influence on English in the light of general contact linguistics
Angelika Lutz
15–42
The Germanic roots of the Old English sound system
Hans Frede Nielsen
43–72
Monetary policy and Old English dialects
Fran Colman
73–94
The order and schedule of nominal plural formation transfer in three Southern dialects of Early Middle English
Ryuichi Hotta
95–114
The temporal and regional contexts of the numeral ‘two’ in Middle English
Jerzy Welna
115–128
Grammaticalisation, contact and corpora: On the development of adverbial connectives in English
Matti Rissanen
131–152
Discourse organization and the rise of final then in the history of English
Alexander Haselow
153–176
The origins of how come and what…for
Claudia Claridge
177–196
“Providing/provided that”: Grammaticalization or loan translation?
Rafal Molencki
197–214
Prefer: The odd verb out
Thomas Egan
215–228
The 400 million word Corpus of Historical American English (1810–2009)
Mark Davies
231–262
Gender change from Old to Middle English
Florian Dolberg
263–288
“Please tilt me-ward by return of post”: On the vicissitude of a marginal pronominal construction in the history of English
Reijirou Shibasaki
289–310
Multilingualism in the vocabulary of dress and textiles in late medieval Britain: Some issues for historical lexicology
Mark Chambers and Louise Sylvester
313–326
“No man entreth in or out”: How are typologically unsuitable loanverbs integrated into English?
Judith Huber
327–346
Beyond questions and answers: Strategic use of multiple identities in the historical courtroom
Krisda Chaemsaithong
349–368
The demise of gog and cock and their phraseologies in dramatic discourse: A study into historical pragmatics of tabooistic distortions
Sylwester Lodej
369–382
Index
383–386
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GRUND, PETER J. & ERIK SMITTERBERG
2014. Conjuncts in nineteenth-century English: diachronic development and genre diversity. English Language and Linguistics 18:1  pp. 157 ff. Crossref logo
STENBRENDEN, GJERTRUD F.
2019. Old English and its sound correspondences in Old English and Middle English. English Language and Linguistics  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 02 may 2020. 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
BIC Subject: CF/2A – Linguistics/Indo-European languages
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2012027607