Article published In:
Language Ecology
Vol. 1:1 (2017) ► pp.424
Allen, W. S.
1964Transitivity and possession. Language 40(3): 337–343. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berry, R. and J. Hudson
1997Making the Jump: A Resource Book for Teachers of Aboriginal Students. Broome: Catholic Education Office, Kimberley Region.Google Scholar
Blake, B.
1977Case-marking in Australian Languages. Canberra: AIAS Press.Google Scholar
1994Case. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bowern, C.
2012A Grammar of Bardi. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Campbell, L. and M.C. Muntzel
1989The structural consequences of language death. In N.C. Dorian, ed. Investigating Obsolescence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 181–196. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chappell, H. and W.B. McGregor
1996The Grammar of Inalienability: A Typological Perspective on Body Part Terms and the Part-Whole Relation. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dench, A.
2001Descent and diffusion: The complexity of the Pilbara situation. In A.Y. Aikhenvald and R.M.W. Dixon, eds. Areal Diffusion and Genetic Inheritance: Problems in Comparative Linguistics. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 122–150.Google Scholar
Disbray, S. and J. Simpson
2005The expression of possessive in Wumpurrarni English, Tennant Creek. Monash University Linguistics Papers 4(2): 65–85.Google Scholar
Dixon, R.M.W.
1972The Dyirbal Language of North Queensland. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1980The Languages of Australia. London: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1994Ergativity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Donaldson, T.
1980Ngiyambaa: The Language of the Wangaaybuwan. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dorian, N.
1978The fate of morphological complexity in language death: Evidence from East Sutherland Gaelic. Language 54(3): 590–609. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gal, S.
1989Lexical innovation and loss: Restricted Hungarian. In N. Dorian, ed. Investigating Obsolescence: Studies in Language Contraction and Death. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 313–331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Handschuh, C.
2015A Typology of Marked-S Languages. Berlin: Language Sciences Press.Google Scholar
Heine, B.
1997Possession: Cognitive Sources, Forces, and Grammaticalization. Cambridge, U.K.; New York, NY, USA: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hercus, L.A.
2005The influence of English on possessive systems as shown in two Aboriginal languages, Arabana (northern SA) and Paakantyi (Darling River, NSW). Monash University Papers 4(2): 29–41.Google Scholar
Hofling, C.A.
1990Possession and ergativity in Itzà Maya. International Journal of American Linguistics 56(4): 542–560. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Huffines, M.L.
1989Case usage among the Pennsylvania German sectarians and nonsectarians. In N. Dorian, ed. Investigating Obsolescence: Studies in Language Contraction and Death. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 211–226. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jaggar, P.J.
2001Hausa. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Janse, M. and S. Tol
Langlois, A.
2004Alive and Kicking: Areyonga Teenage Pitjantjatjara. Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
Lehmann, C.
1995Thoughts on Grammaticalization. München: Lincom.Google Scholar
Matras, Y.
2007The borrowability of structural categories. In Y. Matras and J. Sakel, eds. Grammatical Borrowing in Cross-Linguistic Perspective. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. 31–74.Google Scholar
McConvell, P.
1988Nasal cluster dissimilation and constraints on phonological variables in Gurindji and related languages. Aboriginal Linguistics 11: 135–165.Google Scholar
Meakins, F.
2009The case of the shifty ergative marker: A pragmatic shift in the ergative marker in one Australian mixed language. In J. Barddal and S. Chelliah, eds. The Role of Semantics and Pragmatics in the Development of Case. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. 59–91.Google Scholar
2011aBorrowing contextual inflection: Evidence from northern Australia. Morphology 21(1): 57–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015From absolutely optional to only nominally ergative: The life cycle of the Gurindji Kriol ergative suffix. In F. Gardani, P. Arkadiev and N. Amiridze, eds. Borrowed Morphology. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. 189–218.Google Scholar
2016No fixed address: The grammaticalisation of the Gurindji locative as a progressive suffix. In F. Meakins and C. O'Shannessy, eds. Loss and Renewal: Australian Languages Since Colonisation. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. 128–161. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meakins, F., P. McConvell, E. Charola, N. McNair, H. McNair, and L. Campbell
2013Gurindji to English Dictionary. Batchelor, Australia: Batchelor Press.Google Scholar
Meakins, F. and C. O'Shannessy
2005Possessing variation: Age and inalienability related variables in the possessive constructions of two Australian mixed languages. Monash University Linguistics Papers 4(2): 43–63.Google Scholar
2010Ordering arguments about: Word order and discourse motivations in the development and use of the ergative marker in two Australian mixed languages. Lingua 120(7): 1693–1713. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Musgrave, S.
2005Language contact, hybrids and new varieties: Emergent possessive constructions. Introduction to special volume. Monash University Papers 4(2): 3–10.Google Scholar
Nordlinger, R.
1998A Grammar of Wambaya, Northern Territory (Australia). Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
O'Shannessy, C.
2004The Monster Stories: Picture Stimulii to Elicit Lexical Subject NPs. Nijmegen, Holland: Max-Planck-Institut-für-Psycholinguistik.Google Scholar
Palancar, E.
2002The Origin of Agent Markers. Berlin: Akademie Verlag. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pensalfini, R.
2003A Grammar of Jingulu, an Aboriginal Language of the Northern Territory. Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
Schmidt, A.
1985Young People's Dyirbal: An Example of Language Death from Australia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, J.R.
2001Possessives in English. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Trask, R.L.
1979On the origins of ergativity. In F. Plank, ed. Ergativity: Towards a Theory of Grammatical Relations. London: Academic Press. 385–404.Google Scholar
Watkins, C.
2001An Indo-European linguistic area and its characteristics: Ancient Anatolia. Areal diffusion as a challenge to the comparative method. In A.Y. Aikhenvald and R.M.W. Dixon, eds. Areal Diffusion and Genetic Inheritance: Problems in Comparative Linguistics. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 61–80.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 7 other publications

Dunn, Vivien, Felicity Meakins & Cassandra Algy
2021. Acquisition or shift?. In Variation Rolls the Dice [Contact Language Library, 59],  pp. 105 ff. DOI logo
Kantarovich, Jessica, Lenore A. Grenoble, Antonina Vinokurova & Elena Nesterova
2021. Complexity and Simplification in Language Shift. Frontiers in Communication 6 DOI logo
Meakins, Felicity, Samantha Disbray & Jane Simpson
2020. Which MATter matters in PATtern borrowing? The direction of case syncretisms. Morphology 30:4  pp. 373 ff. DOI logo
Meyerhoff, Miriam
2019. Unnatural bedfellows? The sociolinguistic analysis of variation and language documentation. Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand 49:2  pp. 229 ff. DOI logo
O'Shannessy, Carmel & Lucinda Davidson
2020. Language Contact and Change through Child First Language Acquisition. In The Handbook of Language Contact,  pp. 67 ff. DOI logo
Phillips, Joshua
2018. A sense of agency. Studies in Language 42:2  pp. 329 ff. DOI logo
Sloan, Bodean, Felicity Meakins & Cassandra Algy
2022. Intergenerational changes in Gurindji Kriol. Asia-Pacific Language Variation 8:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 4 may 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.