List of John Benjamins publications for which Iván Igartua plays a role.
Perspectives on Language Structure and Language Change: Studies in honor of Henning Andersen
Edited by Lars Heltoft, Iván Igartua, Brian D. Joseph, Kirsten Jeppesen Kragh and Lene Schøsler
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 345] 2019. ix, 419 pp.
Subjects Historical linguistics | Theoretical linguistics
Perspectives on language structure and language change: An introduction Perspectives on Language Structure and Language Change: Studies in honor of Henning Andersen, Heltoft, Lars, Iván Igartua, Brian D. Joseph, Kirsten Jeppesen Kragh and Lene Schøsler (eds.), pp. 1–102019
Despite its alleged relative stability, grammatical gender has nevertheless been completely lost in a number of languages. Through the analysis of three case studies (Afrikaans, Ossetic, and Cappadocian Greek) and a brief survey of similar developments in other languages, this article investigates… read more | Article
Approaching the typology and diachrony of morphological reversals Perspectives on Language Structure and Language Change: Studies in honor of Henning Andersen, Heltoft, Lars, Iván Igartua, Brian D. Joseph, Kirsten Jeppesen Kragh and Lene Schøsler (eds.), pp. 81–1062019
Inverse marking in inflectional morphology represents a particular type of mismatch between morphological form and syntactic or semantic function. This kind of morpheme interchange has been found in several languages thus far, but it is not usually included in morphological studies. There have been… read more | Chapter
Proto-Slavic inflectional morphology: A comparative handbook. By Thomas Olander Diachronica 34:1, pp. 110–1162017
Nesset, Tore. 2015. How Russian Came To Be the Way It Is: A Student’s Guide to the History of the Russian Language Journal of Historical Linguistics 6:1, pp. 114–1232016
Review of Krinková (2015): From Iberian Romani to Iberian Para-Romani varieties Diachronica 33:3, pp. 412–4162016
Diachronic effects of rhinoglottophilia, symmetries in sound change, and the curious case of Basque Studies in Language 39:3, pp. 635–6632015
The particular affinity linking glottality and nasality to each other, a connection which is grounded both on articulatory and acoustic bases, seems to be responsible for various phonetic phenomena in different languages. In sound changes associated to what has been termed rhinoglottophilia… read more | Article