Allen, Kachina, Francisco Pereira, Matthew Botvinick, and Adele E. Goldberg
2012“Distinguishing Grammatical Constructions with fMRI Pattern Analysis.” Brain and Language 123: 174–182. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ambridge, Ben, and Adele E. Goldberg
2008“The island status of clausal complements: Evidence in favor of an information structure explanation.” Cognitive Linguistics 19 (3):357–389. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Anderson, Stephen R.
1971“On the Role of Deep Structure in Semantic Interpretation.” Foundations of Language 6: 197–219.Google Scholar
Arnold, Jennifer E., Thomas Wasow, Anthony Losongco, and Ryan Ginstrom
2000“Heaviness vs Newness: The Effects of Structural Complexity and Discourse Status on Constituent Ordering.” Language 76: 28–55. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Basilico, David
1998“Object Position and Predication Forms.” Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 16 (3):541–595. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Birner, Betty J., and Gregory L. Ward
Borkin, Ann
1974 Problems in Form and Function . University of Michigan.Google Scholar
Bresnan, Joan, and Lioba Moshi
1990“Asymmetries in Comparative Bantu Syntax.” Language 21 (2):147–185.Google Scholar
Bresnan, Joan, Anna Cueni, Tatiana Nikitina, and R. Harald Baayen
2007“Predicting the Dative Alternation.” In Cognitive Foundations of Interpretation , ed. by Gerlof Boume, Irene Krämer, and Joost Zwarts, 69–94. Amsterdam: Royal Netherlands Academy of Science.Google Scholar
Bresnan, Joan, and Ford, Marilyn
2010“Predicting Syntax?: Processing Dative Constructions in American and Australian Varieties of English.” Language , 86 (1):168–213. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Bresnan, Joan, and Nikitina, Tatiana. ms
On the Gradience of the Dative Alternation. Stanford University.
Bruening, Benjamin
2001“QR Obeys Superiority: Frozen Scope and ACD.” Linguistic Inquiry 32: 233–73. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Carlson, Gregory. Ms
Weak Indefinites . University of Rochester DOI logo
Chafe, Wallace L.
1976“Giveness, Contrastiveness, Definiteness, Subjects, Topics and Point of View.” In Subject and Topic , ed. by Charles N. Li, 25–56. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
1987“Cognitive Constraints on Information Flow.” In Coherence and Grounding in Discourse , ed. by Russell S. Tomlin, 21–52. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collins, Peter
1995“The Indirect Object Construction in English: An Informational Approach.” Linguistics 33: 35–49. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Dryer, Matthew
1986“Primary Objects, Secondary Objects and Antidative.” Language 62 (4):808–845. DOI logo.Google Scholar
DuBois, John W.
1987“The Discourse Basis of Ergativity.” Language 63 (4):805–855. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Du Bois, John W., Lorraine E Kumpf, and William J. Ashby
eds 2004 Preferred Argument Structure: Grammar as Architecture for Function . Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing.Google Scholar
Erteschik-Shir, Nomi
1979“Discourse Constraints on Dative Movement.” In Syntax and Semantics 12, ed. by Suzanne Laberge and Gillian Sankoff, 441–467. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
1998“The Syntax-Focus Structure Interface.” In Syntax and Semantics 29:The Limits of Syntax, ed. by Peter Culicover and Louise McNally, 211–240. Emerald Group.
2007 Information Structure: the Syntax-discourse Interface . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Fillmore, Charles. J.
1968“The Case for Case.” In Universals in Linguistic Theory, ed. by Robert T. Harms, 1–88. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.Google Scholar
Francis, Hartwell S., L. Michelle Gregory, and Laura. A. Michaelis
1999“Are Lexical Subjects Deviant?” Proceedings of the Chicago Linguistic Society .
Givón, Talmy
1975“Focus and the Scope of Assertion: Some Bantu Evidence.” Studies in African Linguistics 6: 185–205.Google Scholar
1979 On Understanding Grammar . New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
1984 Syntax: A Functional-typological Introduction . Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goldberg, Adele E.
1995 Constructions: A Construction Grammar Approach to Argument Structure . Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
to appear). “Backgrounded Constituents Cannot be “Extracted.” In Island Effects, ed. by Jon Sprouse, Norbert Hornstein, Brian Dillon Cambridge Cambridge University Press DOI logo
2006 Constructions at Work: The Nature of Generalization in Language . Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Green, Georgia
1974 Semantics and Syntactic Regularity . Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Gregory, Michelle L., and Laura A. Michaelis
2001“Topicalization and Left Dislocation: A Functional Opposition Revisited.” Journal of Pragmatics 33 (11):1665–1706. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Grosz, Barbara J., Joshi, Aravind K., and Scott Weinstein
1983“Providing a Unified Account of Definite Noun Phrases in Discourse.” Paper presented at Proceedings of the 21st Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics, Cambridge, MA. DOI logo.
Gundel, Jeanette
1985“Shared Knowledge and Topicality.” Journal of Pragmatics 9 (1):83–107. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Gundel, Jeanette K.
1998“Centering Theory and Givenness Hierarchy.” In Centering Theory in Discourse , ed. by Marilyn A. Walker, Aravind K. Joshi and Ellen Prince, 183–198. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Halliday, A.K.
1967“Notes on Transitivity and Theme in English. Part II .” Journal of Linguistics 3: 199–244. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Hay, Jennifer, and Jyoan Bresnan
2006“Spoken Syntax: The Phonetics of giving a hand in New Zealand English. Linguistic Review 23 (3): 321–349. 10.1515/TLR.2006.013 DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hovav, Malka Rappaport, and Beth Levin
2008“The English Dative Alternation: The Case for Verb Sensitivity.” Journal of Linguistics , 44 (01):129–167. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ioup, Georgette
1975“Some Universals of Quantifier Scope.” Syntax and Semantics , ed. by John P. Kimball, 37–58. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, Matthew, and Adele E. Goldberg
2012“Evidence that Constructional Meaning is Accessed Automatically: Jabberwocky Sentences Prime Associated Verbs.” Language and Cognitive Processes October 1–14. DOI logo
Kuno, Susumu
1991“Remarks on Quantifier Scope.” In Current English Linguistics in Japan , ed. by Werner Winter, 261–88. New York: Mouton. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Lambrecht, Knud
1994 Information Structure and Sentence Form . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logo.Google Scholar
2001“A Framework for the Analysis of Cleft Constructions.” Linguistics 39 (3):463–516. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Larson, Richard
1990“Double Objects Revisited: Reply to Jackendoff.” Linguistic Inquiry 21: 589–632.Google Scholar
Langendoen, D. Terence, Nancy Kalish-Landon, and John Dore
1973“Dative Questions: A Study in the Relation of Acceptability to Grammaticality of an English Sentence Type.” Cognition 2 (4):451–478. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Levin, Beth
1993 English Verb Classes and Alternations . Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
MacWhinney, Brian
1977“Starting Points.” Language 53: 152–68. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Michaelis, Laura A.
2012”Complementation by Construction.” In The Proceedings of the Thirty-second Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society: Parasession on Theoretical Approaches to Argument Structure , ed. by M.J. Hauser et al., 80–101. Berkeley: BLS, Inc.Google Scholar
Michaelis, Laura A., and S. Francis Hartwell
2007”Lexical Subjects and the Conflation Strategy.” In Topics in the Grammar-Pragmatics Interface: Papers in Honor of Jeanette K. Gundel , ed. by N. Hedberg and R. Zacharski, 19–48. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Oehrle, Richard
1975“Discourse Constraints on Dative Movement.” Syntax and Semantics 12: 46–70.Google Scholar
Partee, Barbara H.
1965 Subject and Object in Modern English . New York: Garland.Google Scholar
Polinsky, Maria
1998“A Non-Syntactic Account of Some Asymmetries in the Double Object Construction.” In Conceptual Structure and Language: Bridging the Gap , ed. by Jean-Pierre Koenig, 403–422. Stanford: CSLI.Google Scholar
Thompson, Sandra A.
1990“Information Flow and Dative Shift in English Discourse.” In Development and Diversity: Linguistic Variation Across Time and Space, ed. by Jerold Edmondson, Crawfor Feaq, and Peter Muhlhausler, 239–253. Dallas, TX: SIL.Google Scholar
van Oosten, Jeanne
1984 The Nature of Subjects, Topics and Agents: A Cognitive Explanation . University of California, Berkeley.Google Scholar
Van Valin, Robert D.
1998“The Acquisition of Wh-Questions and the Mechanisms of Language Acquisition.” In The New Psychology of Language: Cognitive and Functional Approaches to Language Structure , ed. by Michael Tomasello, 221–49. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Wasow, Thomas
2002 Postverbal Behavior . Stanford: Center for Study of Language and Information.Google Scholar
Wasow, Thomas, and Jennifer Arnold
2005“Intuitions in Linguistic Argumentation.” Lingua 115(11): 1481–1501. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Bruening, Benjamin
2021. Implicit arguments in English double object constructions. Natural Language & Linguistic Theory 39:4  pp. 1023 ff. DOI logo
2021. Applied Objects and the Syntax–Semantics Interface. Journal of Linguistics 57:2  pp. 365 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 16 november 2023. 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.