Part of
English Historical Linguistics: Historical English in contact
Edited by Bettelou Los, Chris Cummins, Lisa Gotthard, Alpo Honkapohja and Benjamin Molineaux
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 359] 2022
► pp. 97118


AND = Anglo-Norman Dictionary
CMEPV = Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse
DOE = The Dictionary of Old English
DSL = Dictionary of the Scots Language
HTE = The Historical Thesaurus of English
MED = The Middle English Dictionary
OED = The Oxford English Dictionary
TOE = A Thesaurus of Old English
Allan, Kathryn
2016Borrowing and polysemy in Early Modern English. Paper presented at IAUPE conference, London, July 25–29.
Baugh, Albert C. & Thomas Cable
1993A history of the English language (4th edn.). London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brems, Lieselotte
2012Layering of size and type noun constructions in English. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Busse, Ulrich & Beatrix Busse
2012Early Modern English: The language of Shakespeare. In Alexander Bergs & Laurel J. Brinton (eds.), English historical linguistics. An international handbook, Volume 1, 808–826. Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Durkin, Philip
2014Borrowed words: A history of loanwords in English. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Finkbeiner, ‎ Rita, Jörg Meibauer & Heike Wiese
2016Pejoration. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fischer, Andreas
2003Lexical borrowing in the history of English: A typology of typologies. In Dieter Kastovsky & Arthur Mettinger (eds.), Language contact in the history of English, 97–115. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Gévaudan, Paul
2007Typologie des lexikalischen Wandels. Tübingen: Stauffenburg.Google Scholar
Hopper, Paul
1991On some principles of grammaticalization. In Elizabeth Closs Traugott & Berndt Heine (eds.), Approaches to grammaticalization, 17–35. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ingham, Richard
2018The diffusion of higher-status lexis in medieval England: The role of the clergy. English Language and Linguistics 22(2). 207–224. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kopaczyk, Joanna & Hans Sauer
(eds.) 2017Binomials in the history of English: Fixed and flexible. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kroonen, Guus
2013Etymological dictionary of Proto-Germanic. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Langacker, Ronald W.
1990Subjectification. Cognitive Linguistics 1. 5–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Martín Arista, Javier
2011Adjective formation and lexical layers in Old English. English Studies 92(3). 323–344. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014Noun layers in Old English: Mismatches and asymmetry in lexical derivation. Nordic Journal of English Studies 13(3). 160–187. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Molencki, Rafał
2011New prepositions and subordinating conjunctions of Romance origin in Middle English. In Jacek Fisiak & Magdalena Bator (eds.), Foreign influences on Medieval English, 9–24. Frankfurt a.M.: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
2018From sicker to sure: The contact-induced lexical layering within the Medieval English adjectives of certainty. English Language and Linguistics 22(2). 283–300. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2021The grammaticalization of the epistemic adverb perhaps in Late Middle and Early Modern English. Studia Anglica Posnaniensia 56s1. [URL]. DOI logo
Morey, James H.
2012Prik of Conscience. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Onions, Charles Talbut
1966The Oxford dictionary of English etymology. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Romaine, Suzanne
1982Socio-historical linguistics: Its status and methodology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Serjeantson, Mary S.
1961A history of foreign words in English. New York: Barnes and Noble.Google Scholar
Traugott, Elizabeth Closs
1989On the rise of epistemic meanings in English: an example of subjectification in semantic change. Language 65. 31–55. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1995Subjectification in grammaticalization. In Dieter Stein & Susan Wright (eds.), Subjectivity and subjectivisation: Linguistic perspectives, 31–54. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008Grammaticalization, constructions and the incremental development of language: Suggestions from the development of degree modifiers in English. In Regine Eckardt, Gerhard Jäger & Tonjes Veenstra (eds.), Variation, selection, development: Probing the evolutionary model of language change, 219–250. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
2010Revisiting subjectification and intersubjectification. In Kristin Davidse, Lieven Vandelanotte & Hubert Cuyckens (eds.). Subjectification, intersubjectification and grammaticalization, 29–70. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Trotter, David Andrew
(ed.) 2000Multilingualism in later medieval Britain. Cambridge: D. S. Brewer.Google Scholar
Vanhowe, Martine
Zoëga, Geir T.
1910A Concise Dictionary of Old Icelandic. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar