Chapter published in:
All Things Morphology: Its independence and its interfaces
Edited by Sedigheh Moradi, Marcia Haag, Janie Rees-Miller and Andrija Petrovic
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 353] 2021
► pp. 4154


Corbett, Greville G.
1991Gender. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006Agreement. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Friðjónsson, Jón. G.
1991Beygingarsamræmi með samsettu frumlagi. Íslenskt Mál Og Almenn Málfræði (1). 79–103.Google Scholar
Goldsmith, John A.
1976Autosegmental phonology. London: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Graf, Thomas
2019aMonotonicity as an effective theory of morphosyntactic variation. Journal of Language Modelling 7(2). 3–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hellinger, Marlis & Hadmumod Bussmann
(eds) 2001Gender across languages: The linguistic representation of women and men. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. (Volume 1 2001; Volume 2 2002; Volume 3 2003) CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hellinger, Marlis & Heiko Motschenbacher
(eds) 2015Gender across languages. Volume 4. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hockett, Charles F.
1958A course in modern linguistics. New York: Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Icard, Thomas F. & Lawrence S. Moss
2014Recent progress on monotonicity. Linguistic Issues in Language Technology 9(7). 167–194.Google Scholar
Moradi, Sedigheh
2020Morphosyntactic patterns follow monotonic mappings. In Dun Deng, Fenrong Liu, Mingming Liu & Dag Westerstahl (eds.), Monotonicity in logic and language. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Volume 12564, 147–165. Berlin: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019*ABA generalizes to monotonicity. In Maggie Baird & Jonathan Pesetsky (eds), Proceedings of NELS [North East Linguistic Society] 49, Volume 2. Amherst, MA: GSLA.Google Scholar