Article published in:
Semantics and Psychology of Complex Words
Edited by Christina L. Gagné and Thomas L. Spalding
[The Mental Lexicon 15:1] 2020
► pp. 79100
References

References

Allen, M. R.
(1978) Morphological investigations. Doctoral dissertation, University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT.Google Scholar
Baayen, R. H.
(2009) Corpus linguistics in morphology: Morphological productivity. In A. Lüdeling, & M. Kytö (Eds.), Corpus linguistics: An international handbook (pp.899–919). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2010) The directed compound graph of English. An exploration of lexical connectivity and its processing consequences. Linguistische Berichte Sonderheft, 17, 383–402.Google Scholar
Bagasheva, A.
(2014) Frame semantics, metaphtonymy and compound verbs in English. In G. Rundblad, A. Tytus, O. Knapton, & C. Tang (Eds.), Selected papers from the 4th UK Cognitive Linguistics conference (pp.1–17). London: UK Cognitive Linguistics Association.Google Scholar
in press). Paradigmaticity in compounding. In J. Fernández-Domínguez, A. Bagasheva & C. Lara-Clares Eds. Paradigmatic relations in word-formation Leiden Brill
Bauer, L.
(1997) Derivational paradigms. In G. E. Booij & J. van Marle (Eds.), Yearbook of morphology 1996 (pp.243–256). Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1998) When is a sequence of two nouns a compound in English? English Language and Linguistics, 2, 65–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2019) Notions of paradigm and their value in word-formation. Word Structure, 12(2), 153–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauer, L., & Tarasova, E.
(2010) The meaning link in nominal compounds. SKASE Journal of Theoretical Linguistics, 10, 1–18.Google Scholar
Bauer, L., Beliaeva, N., & Tarasova, E.
(2019) Recalibrating productivity: Factors involved. Zeitschrift für Wortbildung / Journal of Word Formation, 3(1), 44–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauer, L., Lieber, R., & Plag, I.
(2013) The Oxford reference guide to English morphology. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beard, R.
(1995) Lexeme-morpheme base morphology: A general theory of inflection and word formation. Albany, NY: SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Blank, A.
(1997) Outlines of a cognitive approach to word-formation. In Proceedings of the 16th International Congress of Linguists. Paper No. 0291. Oxford, U.K.: Pergamon. romanischen Sprachen. Tübingen: Niemeyer.Google Scholar
Bloomfield, L.
(1933) Language. Chicago, IL: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Bonami, O., & Strnadová, J.
(2018) Paradigm structure and predictability in derivational morphology. Morphology, 29(2), 167–197. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Booij, G. E.
(2010) Compound construction: Schemas or analogy? A Construction Morphology perspective. In S. Scalise & I. Vogel (Eds.), Cross-disciplinary issues in compounding (pp.93–108). Amsterdam & Philadelphia, PI: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bourque, Y. S.
(2014) Toward a typology of semantic transparency: The case of French compounds. University of Toronto PhD dissertation.Google Scholar
Boyé, G., & Schalchli, G.
(2016) The status of paradigms. In A. Hippisley & G. Stump (Eds.), The Cambridge handbook of morphology (pp.206–234). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Breban, T., & Kolkmann, J.
(2019) (Eds.). English Language and Linguistics, Volume 23, No. 4 – Special issue: Different perspectives on proper noun modifiers.Google Scholar
Dirven, R., & Verspoor, M.
(1998) Cognitive exploration of language and linguistics. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Downing, P.
(1977) On the creation and use of English compound nouns. Language, 53, 810–842. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernández-Domínguez, J.
(2009) Productivity in English word-formation. An approach to N+N compounding. Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Gagné, C.
(2001) Relation and lexical priming during the interpretation of noun-noun combinations. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 27(1), 236–254.Google Scholar
(2009) Psycholinguistic perspectives. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of compounding (pp.255–271). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Gagné, C., & Spalding, T.
(2004) Effect of relation availability on the interpretation and access of familiar noun-noun compounds. Brain & Language, 90(1–3), 478–486. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Guevara, E., & Scalise, S.
(2009) Searching for universals in compounding. In S. Scalise, E. Magni & A. Bisetto (Eds.), Universals of language today (pp.101–128). Dordrecht: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, B., Hansen, K., Neubert, A., & Schentke, M.
(1982) Englische Lexikologie. Einführung in Wortbildung und lexikalische Semantik. Leipzig: VEB Verlag Enzyklopädie.Google Scholar
Hatcher, A. G.
(1960) An introduction to the analysis of English noun compounds. Word, 16, 356–373. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackendoff, R.
(2009) Compounding in the Parallel Architecture and Conceptual Semantics. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of compounding (pp.105–129). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2010) Meaning and the lexicon: The Parallel Architecture, 1975–2010. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2016) English noun-noun compounds in Conceptual Semantics. In P. ten Hacken (Ed.), The semantics of compounding (pp.15–37). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jespersen, O.
(1942) A Modern English grammar on historical principles. Part VI, morphology. London and Copenhagen: Munksgaard.Google Scholar
Kastovsky, D.
(1986) The problem of productivity in word formation. Linguistics, 24, 585–600. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koch, P.
(2001) Bedeutungswandel und Bezeichnungswandel: Von der kognitiven Semasiologie zur kognitiven Onomasiologie. Zeitschrift für Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik, 121, 7–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levi, J. N.
(1978) The syntax and semantics of complex nominals. New York, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Levin, B., Glass, L., & Jurafsky, D.
(2019) Systematicity in the semantics of noun compounds: The role of artifacts vs. natural kinds. Linguistics 57, 3, 429–471. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Libben, G.
(2006) Why study compound processing? An overview of the issues. In G. Libben & G. Jarema (Eds.), The representation and processing of compound words (pp.3–22). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Lieber, R.
(2004) Morphology and lexical semantics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2016) English nouns. The ecology of nominalization. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lieber, R., & Štekauer, P.
(2009) The Oxford handbook of compounding. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lipka, L.
(1990) Metaphor and metonymy as productive processes on the level of the lexicon. In W. Bahner, J. Schildt, & D. Viehweger (Eds.), Proceedings of the Fourteenth International Congress of Linguists (pp.1207–1210). Berlin: Akademie-Verlag.Google Scholar
Maguire, P., Wisniewski, E. J., & Storms, G.
(2010) A corpus study of semantic patterns in compounding. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory, 6(1), 49–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mattiello, E., & Dressler, W. U.
(2018) The morphosemantic transparency/opacity of novel English analogical compounds and compound families. Studia Anglia Posnaniensia, 53, 67–114. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oxford English Dictionary
Available at: http://​www​.oed​.com. Last accessed 13 February 2020.
Pepper, S.
forthcoming). The typology of binominal lexemes. Noun-noun compounds and their functional equivalents. Doctoral dissertation, University of Oslo.
Plag, I.
(1999) Morphological productivity: Structural constraints in English derivation. Berlin & New York, NY: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Radimský, J.
in press). A paradigmatic approach to compounding. In J. Fernández-Domínguez, A. Bagasheva & C. Lara-Clares Eds. Paradigmatic relations in word-formation Leiden Brill
Ryder, M. E.
(1994) Ordered chaos: The interpretation of English noun-noun compounds. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Schäfer, M.
(2018) The semantic transparency of English compound nouns. Berlin: Language Science Press.Google Scholar
Schmid, H. -J.
(2015) The scope of word-formation research. In P. O. Müller, I. Ohnheiser, S. Olsen & F. Rainer (Eds.), Word-formation. An international handbook of the languages of Europe (vol. I, pp.1–21). Berlin & Boston, MA: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scott, M.
(2012) WordSmith Tools version 6. Stroud: Lexical Analysis Software.Google Scholar
Selkirk, E. O.
(1982) The syntax of words. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Štekauer, P.
(2005) Meaning predictability in word formation. Novel, context-free naming units. Berlin & New York, NY: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Meaning predictability of novel context-free compounds. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of compounding (pp.272–297). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2014) Derivational paradigms. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of derivational morphology (pp.354–369). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2016) Compounding from an onomasiological perspective. In P. ten Hacken (Ed.), The semantics of compounding (pp.54–68). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Warren, B.
(1984) The functions of modifiers of nouns. Quaderni di Semantica, 5(1), 111–122.Google Scholar
Zimmer, K. E.
(1971) Some general observations about nominal compounds. Working Papers on Language Universals, 5, 1–21.Google Scholar