Brucart, J.M
(2012) Copular alternation in Spanish and Catalan attributive sentences. Linguística: Revista de Estudos Linguísticos da Universidade do Porto, 7, 9–43.Google Scholar
Bruhn de Garavito, J., & Valenzuela, E
(2006) The status of ser and estar in late and early bilingual L2 Spanish. In C.L. Klee & T. Face (Eds.), Selected Proceedings of the 8th Hispanic Linguistic Symposium and 7th Conference on the Acquisition of Spanish and Portuguese as First and Second Languages (pp. 100–109). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Camacho, J
(2013) Ser and estar: Individual/stage level predicates or aspect? In J. Ignacio Hualde & A. Olarrea (Eds.), The Blackwell Handbook of Hispanic Linguistics (pp. 100–120). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Delbecque, N., Masschelein, D., & Vanden Bulcke, P
(1995) Gramática española aplicada. El uso de ser y estar. Leuven: Wolters.Google Scholar
Diesing, M
(1990) The Syntactic Roots of Semantic Partition. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation. University of Massachusetts, Boston.
Gallego, A., & Uriagereka, J
(2009) Estar=ser+ P. Paper presented at the 19th Colloquium on Generative Grammar, Vitoria. Available at: ⟨[URL]⟩ (14 May 14 2014).
Geeslin, K
(2001) Changing norms moving targets and the SLA of copula choice. Spanish Applied Linguistics, 5(1–2), 29–55.Google Scholar
(2002) The second language acquisition of copula choice and its relationship to language change. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 24, 419–451. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003a) A comparison of copula choice in advanced and native Spanish. Language Learning, 53, 703–764. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003b) The role of adjectival features in the second language acquisition of copula choice. In P. Kempchinsky & C. Piñeros (Eds.), Theory, Practice and Acquisition: Papers from the 6th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium and the 5th Conference on the Acquisition of Spanish and Portuguese (pp. 332–351). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.
Geeslin, K., & Guijarro-Fuentes, P
(2005) The acquisition of copula choice in instructed Spanish: The role of individual characteristics. In D. Eddington (Ed.), Selected Proceedings of the 6th Conference on the Acquisition of Spanish and Portuguese as First and Second Languages (pp. 66–77). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
(2006) The second language acquisition of variable structures in Spanish by Portuguese speakers. Language Learning, 56(1), 53–107. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gómez-Soler, I
(2009) The Morphosyntax-Lexicon Interface Breakdown: An Aspectual Account of the L2 Acquisition of Ser and Estar by L1 English Speakers. Unpublished Master’s thesis. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
Gunterman, G
(1992) An analysis of interlanguage development overtime, Part II: Ser and estar. Hispania, 75, 1294–1303. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hanegreefs, H
Kennedy, C
(1999) Projecting the Adjective: The Syntax and Semantics of Gradability and Comparison. New York, NY: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Vagueness and grammar: The semantics of relative and absolute gradable adjectives. Linguistics and Philosophy, 30(1), 1–45. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mesa Alonso, M., Domínguez Herrera, M., Padrón Sánchez, E., & Morales Aguilera, N
(1993) Ser y estar: Consideraciones sobre su uso en español. Islas, 104, 150–156.Google Scholar
Montrul, S., & Bowles, M
(2009) Back to basics: Incomplete knowledge of differential object marking in Spanish heritage speakers. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 12(3), 363–383. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S., & Slabakova, R
(2003) Competence similarities between native and near-native speakers. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 25(3), 351–398. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prévost, P., & White, L
(2000) Missing surface inflection or impairment in second language acquisition? Evidence from tense and agreement. Second Language Research, 16(2), 103–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rothman, J., & Slabakova, R
(2011) The mind-context divide: On acquisition at the linguistic interfaces. Lingua, 121(4), 568–576. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ryan, J.M., & Lafford, B.A
(1992) Acquisition of lexical meaning in a natural environment: “Ser” and “estar” and the Granada Experience. Hispania, 75(3), 714–722. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schmitt, C
(1992) Ser and estar: A matter of aspect. Proceedings of the North East Linguistic Society, 22, 411–425.Google Scholar
(2005) Semi-copulas. In P. Kempchinsky & R. Slabakova (Eds.), Aspectual Inquiries (pp. 121–145). Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logo_6Google Scholar
Schmitt, C., & Miller, K
(2007) Making discourse-dependent decisions: The case of the copulas ser and estar in Spanish. Lingua, 117, 1907–1929. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A
(2011) Pinning down the concept of interface in bilingualism. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 1, 1–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Uriagereka, J
(2001) Adjectival clues, keynote speech at Acquisition of Spanish & Portugues/Hispanic Linguistics Symposium, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (USA), October 11–14.
Ursini, F.A
(2011) On the syntax and semantics of ser and estar. Macquarie University Research Online.
VanPatten, B
(1985) The acquisition of ser and estar in adult second language learners: A preliminary investigation of transitional stages of competence. Hispania, 68, 399–406. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1987) The acquisition of ser and estar: Accounting for developmental patterns. In B. VanPatten, T.R. Dvorak, & J.F. Lee (Eds.), Foreign Language Learning: A Research Perspective (pp. 61–75). New York, NY: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Winter, Y
(2005) Cross-categorial restrictions on measure phrase modification. Linguistics and Philosophy, 28(2), 233–267. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zagona, K
(2012) Ser and estar: Phrase structure and aspect. In C. Nishida & C. Russi (Eds.), Building a Bridge between Linguistic Communities of the Old and the New World. Current Research in Tense, Aspect, Mood and Modality (pp. 303–327). Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar