All Things Morphology

Its independence and its interfaces

Editors
| Stony Brook University
| The University of Oklahoma
| Marietta College
| Stony Brook University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027259639 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027259745 | EUR 105.00 | USD 158.00
 
This book provides a view of where the field of morphology has been and where it is today within a particular theoretical framework, gathering up new and representative work in morphology by both eminent and emerging scholars, and touching on a very wide range of topics, approaches, and theoretical points of view. These seemingly disparate articles have a common touchstone in their focus on a word-based, paradigmatic approach to morphology.

The chapters in this book elaborate on these basic themes, from the further exploration of paradigms, to studies involving words, stems, and affixes, to examinations of competition, inheritance, and defaults, to investigations of morphomes, to ways that morphology interacts with other parts of the language from phonology to sociolinguistics and applied linguistics.

The editors and contributors dedicate this volume to Prof. Mark Aronoff for his profound influence on the field.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 353]  2021.  vii, 439 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Chapter 1. All things morphology: An introduction
Marcia Haag, Sedigheh Moradi, Andrija Petrovic and Janie Rees-Miller
1–13
Part I. Paradigms
Chapter 2. Making sense of morphology: Foxes, hedgehogs and a calculus of infinitesimals
Farrell Ackerman
17–39
Chapter 3. A formal restriction on gender resolution
Sedigheh Moradi
41–54
Part II. Words, stems, and affixes
Chapter 4. Signs and words
Wendy Sandler
57–80
Chapter 5. Leaving the stem by itself
Olivier Bonami and Sacha Beniamine
81–98
Chapter 6. Stem constancy under the microscope: A systematic language comparison of types and limitations of stem spelling
Caroline Hettwer and Nanna Fuhrhop
99–116
Chapter 7. Major lexical categories and graphemic weight
Kristian Berg
117–126
Chapter 8. Word formation in the brain: Data from aphasia and related disorders
Carlo Semenza
127–146
Chapter 9. The suffixing preference: A preliminary report on processing affixes in Georgian
Alice C. Harris and Arthur G. Samuel
147–168
Part III. Competition, inheritance, and defaults
Chapter 10. Feature-based competition: A thousand years of Slavonic possessives
Greville G. Corbett
171–198
Chapter 11. Competition in comparatives: A look at Romance scenarios
Anna M. Thornton
199–214
Chapter 12. Multi-layered default in Ripano
Michele Loporcaro and Tania Paciaroni
215–236
Part IV. Morphomes
Chapter 13. Morphomes all the way down!
Andrew Spencer
239–254
Chapter 14. Conditional exponence
Gregory T. Stump
255–278
Chapter 15. My favorite morphome: The Arabic suffix AT
Robert D. Hoberman
279–288
Chapter 16. In further pursuit of the adjective: Evidence from the Siouan language Osage
Marcia Haag
289–303
Chapter 17. Two-suffix combinations in native and non-native English: Novel evidence for morphomic structures
Stela Manova and Georgia Knell
305–323
Part V. Interfaces
Chapter 18. A short history of phonology in America: Plus c’est la même chose, plus ça change
Stephen R. Anderson
327–347
Chapter 19. Realization Optimality Theory: A constraint-based theory of morphology
Zheng Xu
349–376
Chapter 20. A-prefixing in the ex-slave narratives
Janie Rees-Miller
377–394
Chapter 21. Trajectory of children’s verb formation in Hebrew as a heritage language
Dorit Kaufman
395–414
Chapter 22. A primer for linguists on the reading wars
Edwin Battistella
415–430
Index of languages
431–432
Index of names
433–434
Index of terms
435–439
Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFK – Grammar, syntax
BISAC Subject: LAN009020 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Morphology
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2021016873 | Marc record