Part of
Exaptation and Language Change
Edited by Muriel Norde and Freek Van de Velde
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 336] 2016
► pp. 121162
References
Allen, Andrew S.
1995 “Regrammaticalization and degrammaticalization of the inchoative suffix.” Historical Linguistics 1993: Selected Papers from the 11th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Los Angeles, 16–20 August 1993 ed. by Henning Andersen. (= Amster­dam Studies in the Theory and history of Linguistic Science. Series IV: Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 124), 1–8. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andersen, Henning
2008 “Grammaticalization in a speaker-oriented theory of change.” Historical Linguistics and the Theory of Grammar. The Rosendal Papers, ed. by Thórhallur Eythórsson. (= Linguistics Today, 113), 11–44. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Askedal, John Ole
2008 “ ‘Degrammaticalization’ versus typology: Reflections on a strained relationship.” Grammatical Change and Linguistic Theory: The Rosendal papers, ed. by Thórhallur Eythórsson. (= Linguistics Today, 113). 45–77. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Breban, Tine
2014 “What is secondary grammaticalization? Trying to see the wood for the trees in a confusion of interpretations.” Folia Linguistica 48.469–502. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Refining secondary grammaticalization by looking at subprocesses of change.” Language Sciences 47.161–171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brinton, Laurel J. & Dieter Stein
1995 “Functional renewal.” Historical Linguistics 1993: Selected Papers from the 11th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Los Angeles, 16–20 August 1993, ed. by Henning Andersen. (= Amsterdam Studies in the Theory and history of Linguistic Science. Series IV: Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 174), 33–47.Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan L., William Pagliuca & Revere D. Perkins
1991 “Back to the Future.” Approaches to Grammaticalization. Volume II: Focus on Types of Grammatical Markers, ed. by Elizabeth Closs Traugott & Bernd Heine. (= Typological Studies in Language, 19.2), 17–58. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan L., Revere Perkins & William Pagliuca
1994The Evolution of Grammar: Tense, Aspect, and Modality in the Languages of the World. Chicago, Il.; London: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Campbell, Lyle
1991 “Some Grammaticalization Changes in Estonian and their Implications.” Approaches to Grammaticalization. Volume I: Focus on Theoretical and Methodological Issues, ed. by Elizabeth Closs Traugott & Bernd Heine. (= Typological Studies in Language, 19.1), 285–299. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Croft, William
2000Explaining Language Change: An Evolutionary Approach. Longman Linguistics Library. Harlow: Pearson.Google Scholar
2003Typology and Universals. Second edition. Cambridge Textbooks in Linguistics. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
2006a “The relevance of an evolutionary model to historical linguistics.” Competing Models of Linguistic Change: Evolution and Beyond, ed. by Ole Nedergaard Thomsen. (= Amsterdam Studies in the Theory and History of Lingusitic science. Series IV: Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 279), 91–132. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006b “Evolutionary Modles and Functional-Typological Theories of Language Change.” The Handbook of the History of English, ed. by Ans van Kemenade & Bettelou Los. (= Blackwell Handbooks in Linguistics), 68–91. Malden, Ma.; Oxford; Carlton: Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Darwin, Charles
1859On the Origin of species by means of natural selection: or the preservation of favored races in the struggle for life. London.Google Scholar
Dawkins, Richard
1976 [1989]The Selfish Gene. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
De Cuypere, Ludovic
2005 “Exploring exaptation in language change.” Folia Linguistica Historica 26.13–26. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dennett, Daniel C.
1995Darwin’s Dangerous Idea: Evolution and the Meaning of Life. New York, et al.: Simon & Schuster.Google Scholar
Detges, Ulrich & Richard Waltereit
2002 “Grammaticalization vs. Reanalysis: a Semantic-Pragmatic Account of Functional Change in Grammar.” Zeitschrift für Sprachwissenschaft 21.151–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Diewald, Gabriele
2010 “On some problem areas in grammaticalization studies.” Grammaticalization: Current views and issues, ed. by Katerina Stathi, Elke Gehweiler & Ekkerhard König. (= Studies in Language Companion Series, 119), 17–50. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Giacalone Ramat, Anna
1998 “Testing the boundaries of grammaticalization.” The Limits of Grammaticalization, ed. by Anna Giacalone Ramat & Paul John Hopper. (= Typological Studies in Language, 37), 107–127. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Giacalone Ramat, Anna & Paul J. Hopper
1998 “Introduction.” The Limits of Grammaticalization, ed. by Anna Giacalone Ramat & Paul J. Hopper. (= Typological Studies in Language, 37), 1–10. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Givón, Talmy
1991 “The Evolution of Dependent Clause Morpho-syntax in Biblical Hebrew.” Approaches to Grammaticalization. Volume II: Focus on Types of Grammatical Markers, ed. by Elizabeth Closs Traugott & Bernd Heine. (= Typological Studies in Language, 19.2), 257–310. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gould, Stephen J.
1997 “The exaptive excellence of spandrels as a term and prototype.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 94.10750–10755. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gould, Stephen J. & Richard C. Lewontin
1979 “The spandrels of San Marco and the Panglossian paradigm: a critique of the adaptionist programme.” Proceedings of the Royal Society London B 205.581–898. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gould, Stephen J. & Elisabeth S. Vrba
1982 “Exaptation – a missing term in the science of form.” Paleobiology 8.4–15.Google Scholar
Greenberg, Joseph H.
1991 “The Last Stages of Grammatical Elements: Contractive and Expansive Desemanticization.” Approaches to Grammaticalization. Volume I: Focus on Theoretical and Methodological Issues, ed. by Elizabeth Closs Traugott & Bernd Heine. (= Typological Studies in Language, 19.1), 301–314. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Greenblatt, Stephen, et al.
eds. 1997The Norton Shakespeare Based on the Oxford Edition: Histories. New York; London: Norton.Google Scholar
Haspelmath, Martin
2004 “On directionality in language change with particular reference to grammaticalization.” Up and Down the Cline – The Nature of Grammaticalization, ed. by Olga Fischer, Muriel Norde & Harry Perridon. (= Typological Studies in Language, 59), 17–44. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011 “The gradual coalescence into ‘words’ in grammaticalization.” The Oxford Handbook of Grammaticalization, ed. by Heiko Narrog & Bernd Heine. (= Oxford Handbooks in Linguistics), 342–355. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Heine, Bernd
2003 “On degrammaticalization.” Historical Linguistics 2001: Selected Papers from the 15th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Melbourne, 13–17 August 2001, ed. by Barry J. Blake & Kate Burridge with the assistance of Jo Taylor. (= Amsterdam Studies in the Theory and History of Linguistic Science. Series IV: Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 237), 163–179. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heine, Bernd, Ulrike Claudi & Friederike Hünnemeyer
1991Grammaticalization: A Conceptual Framework. Chicago, Il.; London: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Hoenigswald, Henry M.
1963“Are There Universals of Linguistic Change?Universals of Language: Report of a Conference Held at Dobbs Ferry, New York, April 13–15, 1961, ed. by Joseph H. Greenberg. Cambridge, Ma; London: MIT Press. 30–52.Google Scholar
Hopper, Paul J.
1987 “Emergent Grammar.” Berkeley Linguistic Society. Proceedings of the Thirteenth Annual Meeting, February 14–16, 1987: General Session and Parasession on Grammar and Cognition, ed. by Jon Aske et al. , 139–157. Berkeley: Berkeley Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
Hopper, Paul J. & Elizabeth Closs Traugott
2003Grammaticalization. Second edition. Cambridge Textbooks in Linguistics. Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hull, David L.
1988Science as a progress: an evolutionary account of the social and conceptual development of science. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jacob, François
1977 “Evolution and Tinkering.” Science 196.1161–1166. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Joseph, Brian D.
2004 “Rescuing traditional (historical) linguistics from grammaticalization theory.” Up and Down the Cline – The Nature of Grammaticalization, ed. by Olga Fischer, Muriel Norde & Harry Perridon. (= Typological Studies in Language, 59), 45–71. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2005 “How Accommodating of Change is Grammaticalization? The Case of ‘Lateral Shifts’.” Logos and Language 6.1–7.Google Scholar
2011 “Grammaticalization: a general critique.” The Oxford Handbook of Grammaticalization, ed. by Heiko Narrog & Bernd Heine. (= Oxford Handbooks in Linguistics), 193–205. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
2014 “What counts as (an instance of) grammaticalization?Folia Linguistica 48.361–383. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keller, Rudi
1990Sprachwandel: Von der unsichtbaren Hand in der Sprache. (= Uni-Taschenbücher, 1567). Tübingen: Francke.Google Scholar
1994Language Change: The Invisible Hand in Language, translated by Brigitte Nerlich. London; New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Kuhle, Anneliese
2014 “Language as tool: The analogy to primate cognition.” Language and Communication 34.1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kuryłowicz, Jerzy
1964The Inflectional Categories of Indo-European. (= Indogermanische Bibliothek. Dritte Reihe: Untersuchungen.) Heidelberg: Winter.Google Scholar
1965 “The evolution of grammatical categories.” Diogenes 51.55–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
ed. 1975Esquisses linguistiques II. (= Internationale Bibliothek für allgemeine Linguistik, 37). München: Fink.Google Scholar
Lass, Roger
1988 “How to do things with junk: exaptation in language evolution.” Stellenbosch Papers in Linguistics 17.33–62.Google Scholar
1990 “How to do things with junk: exaptation in language evolution.” Journal of Linguistics 26.79–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1997Historical Linguistics and Language Change. (= Cambridge Studies in Linguistics, 81.) Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lehmann, Christian
1982Thoughts on Grammaticalization: A programmatic sketch. (= Arbeiten des Kölner Universalien-Projekts, 48.) Köln: Institut für Sprachwissenschaft, Universität zu Köln (Typescript).Google Scholar
1995Thoughts on Grammaticalization. Revised and expanded version. First published edition. (= LINCOM Studies in Theoretical Linguistics, 1). München; Newcastle: Lincom Europa.Google Scholar
2015Thoughts on Grammaticalization. 3rd edition. (=Classics in Linguistics, 1). Berlin: Language Science Press.Google Scholar
Lévi-Strauss, Claude
1962La pensée sauvage. Paris: Plon.Google Scholar
Meillet, A[ntoine]
1912 “L’évolution des formes grammaticales.” Scientia (Rivista di Scienza) 6/12.384–400.Google Scholar
von Mengden, Ferdinand & Horst J. Simon
2014 “What is it then, this Grammaticalization?Folia Linguistica 48.347–60.Google Scholar
Nørgård-Sørensen, Jens, Lars Heltoft & Lene Schøsler
2011Connecting Grammaticalisation. (= Studies in Functional and Structural Linguistics, 65). Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Norde, Muriel
2009Degrammaticalization. Oxford: OUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2001 “Deflexion as a counterdirectional factor in grammatical change.” Language Sciences 23.231–264. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sapir, Edward
1921Language: An Introduction to the Study of Speech. New York: Harcourt, Brace & Company.Google Scholar
Simon, Horst J.
2010 “ ‘Exaptation’ in der Sprachwandeltheorie: Eine Begriffpräzisierung.” Prozesse sprachlicher Verstärkung: Typen formaler Resegmentierung und semantischer Remotivierung, hg. von Rüdiger Harnisch. (= Linguistik – Impulse & Tendenzen, 37), 41–57. Berlin; New York: de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Tauli, Valter
1958The Structural Tendencies of Languages. I: General Tendencies. (= Suomalaisen tiedeakatemian toimituksia. Sarja B 115,1). Helsinki: Akateeminen kirjakauppa.Google Scholar
Traugott, Elizabeth
2001 “Legitimate counterexamples to unidirectionality.” Paper presented at the University of Freiburg, 17 October 2001. See [URL]. Last access26 April 2015.
Traugott, Elizabeth Closs
2002 “From etymology to historical pragmatics.” Studies in the History of the English Language: A Millenial Perspective, ed. by Donka Minkova & Robert Stockwell. (= Topics in English Linguistics, 39), 19–49. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Traugott, Elizabeth C. & Graeme Trousdale
2013Constructionalization and Constructional Change. (= Oxford Studies in Diachronic and Historical Linguistics, 6). Oxford: OUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Van de Velde, Freek
2014 “Degeneracy: the maintainance of constructional networks.” The Extending Scope of Construction Grammar, ed. by Ronny Boogaart, Timothy Colleman & Gijsbert Rutten. (= Cognitive Linguistic Research, 54), 141–179. Berlin; Boston: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Vincent, Nigel
1995 “Exaptation and grammaticalization.” Historical Linguistics 1993: Selected Papers from the 11th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Los Angeles, 16–20 August 1993, ed. by Henning Andersen. (= Amsterdam Studies in the Theory and history of Linguistic Science. Series IV: Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 124), 433–445. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wegener, Heide
2008 “The regrammaticalization of linking elements in German.” Theoretical and Empirical Issues in Grammaticalization, ed. by Elena Seoane & María José López-­Couso in collaboration with Teresa Fanego. (= Typological Studies in Language, 77), 333–355. Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.: Benjamins. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Winter-Froemel, Esme
2014 “Re(de)fining grammaticalization from a usage-based perspective: Discoursive ambiguity in innovation scenarios.” Folia Linguistica 48.503–556. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zeige, Lars Erik
2011Sprachwandel und soziale Systeme. (= Germanistische Linguistik Mono­graphien, 27). Hildesheim; Zürich; New York: Olms.Google Scholar
Žirmunskij, Viktor M.
1961 “O granicach slova.” Voprosy jazykoznanija 3.3–21.Google Scholar
1966 [1961] “The word and its boundaries.” Linguistics 27.65–91.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 7 other publications

Konvička, Martin
2017. Ars obligatoria: searching for the medieval roots of obligatoriness. Language & History 60:3  pp. 153 ff. DOI logo
Konvička, Martin
2017. De opkomst van de Nederlandse grammatica. Over grammaticalisatie en andere verwante ontwikkelingen in de geschiedenis van het Nederlands, DOI logo
Koutsoukos, Nikos
2018. Chapter 10. Constructional change on the contentful-procedural gradient. In Category Change from a Constructional Perspective [Constructional Approaches to Language, 20],  pp. 263 ff. DOI logo
Rupp, Laura & David Britain
2019. Verbal –s. In Linguistic Perspectives on a Variable English Morpheme,  pp. 25 ff. DOI logo
Rupp, Laura & David Britain
2019. Verbal –s in Existential there Sentences. In Linguistic Perspectives on a Variable English Morpheme,  pp. 237 ff. DOI logo
Van de Velde, Freek
2018. Iterated Exaptation. In The Construction of Words [Studies in Morphology, 4],  pp. 519 ff. DOI logo
von Mengden, Ferdinand & Anneliese Kuhle
2020. Recontextualization and language change. Folia Linguistica 54:s41-s1  pp. 253 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 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.