Chapter published in:
Romance Languages and Linguistic Theory 11: Selected papers from the 44th Linguistic Symposium on Romance Languages (LSRL), London, Ontario
Edited by Silvia Perpiñán, David Heap, Itziri Moreno-Villamar and Adriana Soto-Corominas
[Romance Languages and Linguistic Theory 11] 2017
► pp. 7797
References
Acquaviva, Paolo
2005 “I significati delle nominalizzazioni in -ata e i loro correlati morfologici.” In La formazione delle parole, ed. by Maria Grossmann and Anna Maria Thornton, 7–29. Roma: Bulzoni.Google Scholar
Aliquot-Suengas, Sophie and Yves Macchi
2003 “Du même et de l’autre. Analyse contrastive de trois formes historiquement apparentées: les formes suffixales françaises -ade/-ée et la forme suffixale espagnole -ada .” In La linguistique hispanique dans tous ses états. ed. by Christian Lagarde, 141–156. Perpignan: CRILAUP.Google Scholar
Arad, Maya
2003 “Locality constraints on the interpretation of roots: The case of Hebrew denominal verbs.” Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 21: 737–778. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carlson, Gregory N.
1977Reference to Kinds in English. Ph. D. thesis, University of Massachusetts at Amherst. Published by Garland, 1980.Google Scholar
Cusic, David
1981Verbal plurality and aspect. Ph. D. thesis, Stanford University.Google Scholar
Donazzan, Marta and Leticia L. Gritti
2013 “Another look at telicity and homogeneity. Aspectual constraints on weak readings in two Romance languages.” In Time and TAME across languages, ed. by Karina V. Molsing. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholar Publishing.Google Scholar
Dowty, David R.
1979Word meaning and Montague grammar. Dordrecht: Reidel. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1991 “Thematic proto-roles and argument selection.” Language 67: 547–619. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gaeta, Livio
2000 “On the interaction between morphology and semantics: The Italian suffix -ata.” Acta Linguistica Hungarica 47: 205–229. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gatti, Tiziana and Lucia Togni
1991 “A proposito delle interpretazioni dei derivati in -ata e in s- .” Arbeitspapiere des Fachbereichs Sprachwissenschaft, University of Konstanz.Google Scholar
Hay, Jennifer, Chris Kennedy, and Beth Levin
1999Scalar structure underlies telicity in “degree achievements”. In Proceedings of Semantics and Linguistic Theory IX, ed by Tanya Matthews and Devon Strolovitch, 127–144. Ithaca: Cornell University.Google Scholar
von Heusinger, Klaus
2002 “The Interface of Lexical Semantics and Conceptual Structure. Deverbal and Denominal Nominalizations.” ZAS Papers in Linguistics 27: 109–124.Google Scholar
Ippolito, Michela
1999 “On the past participle morphology in Italian.” MIT Working Papers in Linguistics 33: 111–137.Google Scholar
Kearns, K.
2007Telic senses of deadjectival verbs. Lingua 117: 26–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kiparsky, Paul
1982 “Word formation and the lexicon.” Proceedings of the Mid-America Linguistics Conference, ed. by F. Ingemann, 3–29. Lawrence: Kansas.Google Scholar
Marantz, Alec
2000 “Roots: The universality of root and pattern morphology.” Handout of the talk delivered at Conference on Afro-Asiatic languages, University of Paris VII.Google Scholar
Meirav, Ariel
2003Wholes, Sums, and Unities. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nesset, Tore
2013 “The history of the Russian semelfactive: The development of a radial category.” Journal of Slavic Linguistics 21: 123–169. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rothstein, Susan
2008 “Two puzzles for a theory of lexical aspect: the case of semelfactives and degree adverbials.” In Event Structures in Linguistic Form and Interpretation, ed. by Johannes Dölling, Tatiana Heyde-Zybatow, and Martin Shäfer, 175–198. Berlin: Mouton De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Samek-Lodovici, Vieri
2003 “The internal structure of arguments. Evidence from complex predicate formation in Italian.” Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 21(4): 835–881. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scalise, Sergio
1984Generative Morphology. Dordrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
Scher, Ana Paula
2006 “Nominalizações em -ada em construções com o verbo leve dar em português brasileiro.” Letras de Hoje 41: 29–48.Google Scholar
Simons, Peter
1987Parts. A study in ontology. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Smith, Carlota
1991The parameter of aspect. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tovena, Lucia M.
2010a “Pluractional verbs that grammaticise number through the part-of relation.” In Romance Languages and Linguistic Theory 2008, ed. by Reineke Bok-Bennema, Brigitte Kampers-Manhe, and Bart Hollebrandse, 233–248. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2010b “Pluractionality and the unity of the event.” In The Amsterdam Colloquium 2009, ed. by Maria Aloni and Karin Schulz, 465–473. Heidelberg: Springer.Google Scholar
2014 “Aspect and -ata event nouns in Italian.” Handout of the talk delivered at ConSole XXII, Lisbon.Google Scholar