EUROSLA Yearbook

Volume 4 (2004)

Editors
| The Champion Centre & The University of Canterbury
| Heriot Watt University
| University of Edinburgh
| University of Edinburgh
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027254542 (Eur) | EUR 88.00
ISBN 9781588115720 (USA) | USD 132.00
 
e-JournalAvailable
| EUR 85.00
[EUROSLA Yearbook, 4]  2004.  iv, 274 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
1–3
Acknowledgements
5–6
Why do L2 learners optionally choose a certain divergent analysis of TL over a TL-like one
Masahiro Hara and Chun-Hua Ma
7–40
Meaning, proficiency and error types: Variations in nonnative acquisition of unaccusative verbs
Ayako Deguchi and Hiroyuki Oshita
41–65
Syntactic and interface knowledge in advanced and near-native interlanguage grammars
Holger Hopp
67–94
Subject inversion in L2 Italian
Adriana Belletti and Chiara Leonini
95–118
Ultimate attainment of L2 inflection: Effects of L1 prosodic structure
Heather Goad and Lydia White
119–145
Morphological variation in early adult second language French: A cross-sectional study
Philippe Prévost
147–175
Monopolizing the future: How the go-future breaks into will's territory and what it tells us about SLA
Kathleen Bardovi-Harlig
177–201
Interaction of L1 and L2 systems at the level of grammatical encoding: Evidence from picture naming
Denisa Bordag
203–230
Tense/aspect, verb meaning and perception of emotional intensity by native and non-native users of English
Jean-Marc Dewaele and Malcolm Edwards
231–252
May you speak louder maybe?: Interlanguage pragmatic development in requests
Gila A. Schauer
253–273
“The EUROSLA Yearbook presents a selection of 10 papers from the annual conference of European Second Language Association. It is a useful series that combines some important researches on a diversity of fields of modern linguistic theory. Volume 4 is mainly focused on *optionality*, for it is the major topic discussed in the selected articles as a whole. The organizers seem to have had the intention to assemble papers tackling current issues on different linguistic domains, such as semantics, pragmatics, syntax, morphology and lexicon, involving a wide variety of languages. This is a good start, since it allows the linguistics community to have a clearer understanding about second language acquisition process. The next section of this review provides a description and commentary on each of the ten papers in this volume.”
Subjects
BIC Subject: CJA – Language teaching theory & methods
BISAC Subject: LAN020000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Study & Teaching