Article published in:
The Acquisition and Processing of Spanish and Portuguese Morphosyntax: Theoretical and experimental issues
Edited by Rachel Klassen, Anahí Alba de la Fuente, Joanne Markle LaMontagne and Almudena Basanta y Romero-Valdespino
[Revista Española de Lingüística Aplicada/Spanish Journal of Applied Linguistics 29:2] 2016
► pp. 429461
References

References

Abrahamsson, N., & Hyltenstam, K.
(2009) Age of onset and nativelikeness in a second language: Listener perception versus linguistic scrutiny. Language Learning, 59(2), 249–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barbosa, P., Duarte, M.E., & Kato, M.
(2005) Null subjects in European and Brazilian Portuguese. Journal of Portuguese Linguistics, 4, 11–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bel, A., & García-Alcaraz, E.
(2015) Subjects in the L2 Spanish of Moroccan Arabic speakers: Evidence from bilingual and second language learners. In T. Judy & S. Perpiñán (Eds.), The acquisition of Spanish as a second language: Data from understudied languages pairings (pp. 201–232). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benmamoun, E., Montrul, S., & Polinsky, M.
(2013) Heritage languages and their speakers: Opportunities and challenges for linguistics. Theoretical Linguistics, 39(3-4), 129–181. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bialystok, E., Craik, F.I., Green, D.W., & Gollan, T.H.
(2009) Bilingual minds. Psychological Science in the Public Interest, 10(3), 89–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bini, M.
(1993) La adquisición del italiano: Más allá de las propiedades sintácticas del parámetro pro-drop en el español no nativo. In L. Liceras (Ed.), La lingüística y el análisis de los sistemas no nativos (pp. 126–140). Ottawa: DovehouseGoogle Scholar
Bley-Vroman, R.
(2009) The evolving context of the fundamental difference hypothesis. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 31(2), 175–198. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bullock, B.E., & Toribio, A.J.
(2006) Intra-system variability and change in nominal and verbal morphology. In R. Gess & D. Arteaga (Eds.), Historical Romance linguistics: Retrospective and perspectives (pp. 305–325). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carminati, M.N.
(2002) The processing of Italian subject pronouns. PhD Thesis, University of Massachusetts Amherst.Google Scholar
(2005) Processing reflexes of the feature hierarchy (person> number> gender) and implications for linguistic theory. Lingua, 115(3), 259–285. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1981) Lectures on government and binding. Dordrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
Cook, V.J.
(2003) Effects of the second language on the first. Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
(2006) Interlanguage, multi-competence and the problem of the “second” language. Rivista di Psicolinguistica Applicata, 4(3), 39–52.Google Scholar
Costa, J., & Ambulate, J.
(2010) The acquisition of embedded subject pronouns in European Portuguese. In M. Iverson, I. Ivanov, T. Judy, J. Rothman, R. Slabakova, & M. Tryzna (Eds.), Proceedings of the 2009 mind/context divide workshop (pp. 1–12). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Costa, M., Faria, I., & Matos, G.
(1998) Ambiguidade referencial na identificação do sujeito em estruturas coordenadas. In Actas do XIII Encontro Nacional da Associação Portuguesa de Lingüística (Vol. 1, pp. 173–188). Lisbon: APL/Colibri.Google Scholar
Costa, J., Lobo, M., & Silva, C.
(2009) Null objects and early pragmatics in the acquisition of European Portuguese. Probus, 21, 143–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Costa, J., & Pratas, F.
(2015) Null subjects in monolingual and bilingual, typical and atypical development: An exploratory study. In S. Stavrakaki (Ed.), Specific language impairment: Current trends in research (pp. 175–190). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Castilho, A.T.
(2010) Nova gramática do português brasileiro. Sao Paulo: Contexto.Google Scholar
DeKeyser, R.M.
(2000) The robustness of critical period effects in second language acquisition. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 22(04), 499–533.Google Scholar
Duarte, M.E.L.
(1993) Do pronome nulo ao pronome pleno: A trajetória do sujeito no português do Brasil. In I. Roberts & M.A. Kato (Eds.), Português brasileiro: Uma viagem diacrônica (Homenagem a Fernando Tarallo) (pp. 107–128). Campinas: Editora da UNICAMP.Google Scholar
(1995) A perda do princípio “Evite pronome” no português brasileiro. Ph.D. Dissertation, UNICAMP.Google Scholar
Ferreira, M.
(2009) Null subjects and finite control in Brazilian Portuguese. In J. Nunes (Ed.), Minimalist essays on Brazilian Portuguese syntax (pp. 17–49). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filiaci, F.
(2010) Null and overt subject biases in Spanish and Italian: A crosslinguistic comparison. In C. Borgonovo, M. Español-Echevarría, & P. Prévost (Eds.), Selected proceedings of the 12th Hispanic linguistics symposium (pp. 171–182). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Filiaci, F., Sorace, A., & Carreiras, M.
(2014) Anaphoric biases of null and overt subjects in Italian and Spanish: A cross-linguistic comparison. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience, 29(7), 825–843. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Geber, D.
(2006) Processing subject pronouns in relation to non-canonical (quirky) constructions. Cahiers Linguistiques d’Ottawa/Ottawa Papers in Linguistics, 34, 47–61.Google Scholar
Granena, G., & Long, M.H.
(2013) Age of onset, length of residence, language aptitude, and ultimate L2 attainment in three linguistic domains. Second Language Research, 29(3), 311–343. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grosjean, F.
(1998) Studying bilinguals: Methodological and conceptual issues. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 1(2), 131–149. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Studying bilinguals. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Holmberg, A., & Sheehan, M.
(2010) Control into finite clauses in partial null-subject languages. In T. Biberauer, A. Holmberg, I. Roberts, & M. Sheehan (Eds.), Parametric variation: Null subjects in minimalist theory (pp. 125–152). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Holmberg, A., Nayudu, A., & Sheehan, M.
(2009) Three partial null-subject languages: A comparison of Brazilian Portuguese, Finnish and Marathi. Studia Linguistica, 63(1), 59–97. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ionin, T., Zubizarreta, M.L., & Maldonado, S.B.
(2008) Sources of linguistic knowledge in the second language acquisition of English articles. Lingua, 118(4), 554–576. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Isabelli, C.A.
(2004) The acquisition of the null subject parameter properties in SLA: Some effects of positive evidence in a naturalistic learning context. Hispania, 87(1), 150–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaeggli, O.
(1984) Subject extraction and the null subject parameter. NELS, 14, 132 -153.Google Scholar
Kato, M.A.
(1999) Strong pronouns and weak pronominals in the null subject parameter. Probus, 11(1), 1–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keating, G.D., Jegerski, J., & VanPatten, B.
(2016) Online processing of subject pronouns in monolingual and heritage bilingual speakers of Mexican Spanish. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 19(1), 36–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keating, G.D., VanPatten, B., & Jegerski, J.
(2011) Who was walking on the beach? Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 33(2), 193–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kilborn, K.
(1992) On-line integration of grammatical information in a second language. Advances in psychology, 83, 337–350. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kroll, J.F., Bobb, S.C., Misra, M., & Guo, T.
(2008) Language selection in bilingual speech: Evidence for inhibitory processes. Acta Psychologica, 128(3), 416–430. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Long, M.H.
(2005) Second language needs analysis. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007) Problems in SLA. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Mayol, L., & Clark, R.
(2010) Overt pronouns in Catalan: Games of partial information and the use of linguistic resources. Journal of Pragmatics, 42, 781–799. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meisel, J.M.
(2009) Second language acquisition in early childhood. Zeitschrift für Sprachwissenschaft, 28(1), 5–34.Google Scholar
(2011) First and second language acquisition: Parallels and differences. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S.A.
(2008) Incomplete acquisition in bilingualism: Re-examining the age factor. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Multiple interfaces and incomplete acquisition. Lingua, 121(4), 591–604. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S.A., Dias, R., & Santos, H.
(2011) Clitics and object expression in the L3 acquisition of Brazilian Portuguese: Structural similarity matters for transfer. Second Language Research, 27(1), 21–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S.A., & Ionin, T.
(2012) Dominant language transfer in Spanish heritage speakers and second language learners in the interpretation of definite articles. The Modern Language Journal, 96(1), 70–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montrul, S.A., & Polinsky, M.
(2011) Why not heritage speakers?: A response to Sorace. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 1(1), 58–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perini, M.A.
(2010) Gramática do português brasileiro. Sao Paulo: Parábola.Google Scholar
Putnam, M.T., & Sánchez, L.
(2013) What’s so incomplete about incomplete acquisition?: A prolegomenon to modeling heritage language grammars. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 3(4), 478–508. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rinke, E., & Flores, C.
(2014) Morphosyntactic knowledge of clitics by Portuguese heritage bilinguals. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 17(4), 681–699. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rizzi, L.
(1982) Issues in Italian syntax. Dordrecht: Foris. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, L., Gullberg, M., & Indefrey, P.
(2008) Online pronoun resolution in L2 discourse: L1 influence and general learner effects. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 30(3), 333–357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, I., & Holmberg, A.
(2010) Introduction: parameters in minimalist theory. In T. Biberauer, A. Holmberg, I. Roberts, & M. Sheehan (Eds.), Null subjects: The structure of parametric variation (pp. 1–57). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Rothman, J.
(2007) Heritage speaker competence differences, language change, and input type: Inflected infinitives in heritage Brazilian Portuguese. International Journal of Bilingualism, 11(4), 359–389. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Why all counter-evidence to the Critical Period Hypothesis in second language acquisition is not equal or problematic. Language and Linguistics Compass, 2(6), 1063–1088. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Pragmatic deficits with syntactic consequences?: L2 pronominal subjects and the syntax–pragmatics interface. Journal of Pragmatics, 41(5), 951–973. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rothman, J., & Iverson, M.
(2007) Input type and parameter resetting: Is naturalistic input necessary?. IRAL: International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching, 45(4), 285–319. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rothman, J., & Treffers-Daller, J.
(2014) A prolegomenon to the construct of the native speaker: Heritage speaker bilinguals are natives too! Applied Linguistics, 35(1), 93–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schmid, M.S., & Hopp, H.
(2014) Comparing foreign accent in L1 attrition and L2 acquisition: Range and rater effects. Language Testing, 31(3), 367–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, B.D., & Sprouse, R.A.
(1994) Word order and nominative case in nonnative language acquisition: A longitudinal study of (L1 Turkish) German interlanguage. Language Acquisition Studies in Generative Grammar, 31(4), 71–89.Google Scholar
(1996) L2 cognitive states and the full transfer/full access model. Second Language Research, 12(1), 40–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shockey, L.
(1984) All in a flap: Long-term accommodation in phonology. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 46, 87–96.Google Scholar
Slabakova, R.
(2009) Features or parameters: Which one makes second language acquisition easier, and more interesting to study? Second Language Research, 25(2), 313–324. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Adult second language acquisition: A selective overview with a focus on the learner linguistic system. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism, 3(1), 48–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A.
(2000) Differential effects of attrition in the L1 syntax of L2 near-native speakers. In S.C. Howell, S.A. Fish, & T. Keith-Lucas (Eds.), Proceedings of the 24th Boston University conference on language development (pp. 719–725). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
(2003) Ultimate L2 attainment. In M. Long & C. Doughty (Eds.), Handbook of second language acquisition (pp. 130–151). Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Selective optionality in language development. In L. Cornips & K.P. Corrigan (Eds.), Syntax and variation: Reconciling the biological and the social (pp. 55–80). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Pinning down the concept of ‘interface’ in bilingualism. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism,1(1), 1–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A., & Filiaci, F.
(2006) Anaphora resolution in near-native speakers of Italian. Second Language Research, 22(3), 339–368. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorace, A., Serratrice, L., Filiaci, F., & Baldo, M.
(2009) Discourse conditions on subject pronoun realization: Testing the linguistic intuitions of older bilingual children. Lingua, 119(3), 460–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsimpli, I., Sorace, A., Heycock, C., & Filiaci, F.
(2004) First language attrition and syntactic subjects: A study of Greek and Italian near-native speakers of English. International Journal of Bilingualism, 8(3), 257–277. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wolfram, W., & Schilling-Estes, N.
(1998) American English. Malden, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
White, L.
(1989) Universal grammar and second language acquisition (Vol. 1). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) Second language acquisition and universal grammar. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar