Article published In:
Revue Romane
Vol. 54:2 (2019) ► pp.205229
References

Références bibliographiques

Aguilar-Sánchez, J.
(2012): “Formal Instruction and Language Contact in Language Variation: The Case of ser and estar + Adjective in the Spanishes of Limón, Costa Rica”. Geeslin, K. & Díaz Campos, M. (eds.). Selected Proceedings of the 14th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium. Somerville, MA, USA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Bolinger, D.
(1973): “Essence and Accident: English Analogs of Hispanic Ser-Estar”. Kachru, B. B. et al. (eds.). Issues in Linguistics: Papers in Honor of Henry and Renée Kahane. Urbana, Illinois: University of Illinois Press, 58–69.Google Scholar
Bosque, I.
(1999): “El nombre común”. Bosque, I. & Demonte, V. (eds.). Gramática descriptiva de la lengua española. Madrid: Espasa-Calpe, I1, 3–76.Google Scholar
Brucart, J. M.
(2012): “Copular alternations in Spanish and Catalan attributive sentences”. Lingüística. Revista de Estudos Linguísticos da Universidade do Porto, 71, 9–43.Google Scholar
Camacho, J.
(1995): “La distinción aspectual entre ‘ser’ y ‘estar’”. Anejos de ASJU 38: De grammatica generativa, 93–100.Google Scholar
(2012): “ Ser and estar: the Individual/Stage-level distinction and aspectual Predication”. Hualde, J. I., Olarrea, A. & O’Rourke, E. (coords). The Handbook of Hispanic Linguistics, Malden: Wiley-Blackwell, 453–477. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carballera Cotillas, Y. & Sastre Ruano, M. A.
(1993): “Usos de ser y estar. Revisión de la gramática y constatación de la realidad lingüística”. Actas del tercer congreso nacional de ÁSELE: El español como lengua extranjera: De la teoría al aula. Málaga: ASELE, 299–314.Google Scholar
Carlson, G.
(1977): Reference to Kinds in English. Indiana University Linguistics Club.Google Scholar
Clements, J.
(1988): “The semantics and pragmatics of the Spanish <copula+adjective> construction”. Linguistics, 261, 779–822. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Delbecque, N.
(2000): “Las cópulas ser y estar. Categorización frente a deixis”. Revista española de lingüística aplicada, vol. 11, Asociación Española de Lingüística Aplicada, AESLA, 239–280.Google Scholar
Demonte, V.
(1979): “Semántica y sintaxis en las construcciones con ser y estar ”. Revista Española de Lingüística, 91, 133–171.Google Scholar
Fábregas, A.
(2012): “A Guide to IL and SL in Spanish: Problems, pending issues and a proposal”. Borealis: An International Journal of Hispanic Linguistics, 1 / 21, 1–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fernández Rodríguez-Escalona, G.
(2002): “Los sustantivos eventivos”. Báez San José, V. Desde el hablar a la lengua. Prolegómenos a una teoría de la sintaxis y la semántica textual y oracional. Málaga: Ágora, 88–103.Google Scholar
(2005): “Sustantivos eventivos en – miento”. Cuartero Otal, J. & Wotjak, G. (coords). Algunos problemas específicos de la descripción sintáctico-semántica, Berlin: Frank & Timme, 97–116.Google Scholar
(2009): “Los sintagmas nominales como determinadores temporales del enunciado en español”. Linguistica Pragensia, 19, 1, 36–49.Google Scholar
Franco, F.
(1984): “ ‘Ser’ y ‘Estar’ + Locativos en español”. Hispania, 67, n°1, 74–79. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Freysselinard, E.
(1998[1990]): Ser y Estar. Le verbe être en espagnol. Paris: Orphys.Google Scholar
García Márkina, Y.
(2013): Recherches sur l’opposition entre ‘ser’ et ‘estar’ en espagnol. Historique de la question et application à l’étude des variations dans leurs emplois en espagnol spontané contemporain au Mexique. Thèse de doctorat, Université Sorbonne Nouvelle Paris 3.Google Scholar
Geeslin, K. & Guijarro Fuentes, P.
(2008): “Variation in contemporary Spanish: Linguistic predictors of estar in four cases of language contact”. Bilingualism: Language and Congnition, 11, special issue 3 Language Acquisition, Bilingualism and Copula Choice in Spanish, Cambridge Journals-Cambridge University Press, 365–380.Google Scholar
Geist, L.
(2006): “Copular Sentences in Russian vs. Spanish at the Syntax-Semantics Interface”. Stuttgart: Université de Stuttgart, 1–12.Google Scholar
Gutiérrez, M.
(1994): Ser y estar en el habla de Michoacán, México. México: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México.Google Scholar
Huyghe, R.
(2009): Les noms généraux d’espace en français. Enquête linguistique sur la notion de lieu. Bruxelles: De Boeck Duculot. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lema, J.
(1995): “Distinguishing copular and aspectual auxiliaries: Spanish Ser and Estar”. Amastae, J. et al. (eds.). Conteporary research in Romance Linguistics, Amsterdam: Benjamins, 257–274. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leone-Fernandez, B., Molinaro, N., Carreiras, M. & Barber, H. A.
(2012): “Objects, events and ‘to be’ verbs in Spanish – An ERP study of the syntax-semantics interface”. Brain and Language 1201, 127–134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leonetti, M.
(1994): “Ser y estar: estado de la cuestión”. Barataria, 11, 182–205.Google Scholar
Lyons, J.
(1991): Natural language and universal grammar. Essays in linguistic theory, volume I. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maienborn, C.
(2005): “A Discourse Based Account of Spanish ser/estar”. Linguistics 43/11, 155–180.Google Scholar
Regueiro Rodríguez, M. L.
(2008): “Algunas reflexiones sobre ser y estar copulativos en la gramática española”. Revista Nebrija de Lingüística Aplicada a la Enseñanza de Lenguas, 2/31.Google Scholar
Schmitt, C.
(2005): “Semi-copulas: event and aspectual composition”. Kempchinsky, P. & Slabakova, R. (coords). Syntax, Semantics and the Acquisition of Aspect. Dordrecht: Kluwer, 121–145.Google Scholar
Schmitt, C., Holtheuer, C. & Miller, K.
(2004): “Acquisition of copulas ser and estar in Spanish: learning lexico-semantics, syntax, and discourse”. Proceedings of Boston University Conference on Language Development, Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Sera, M. D., Gathie, J. & Castillo Pintado, J.
(1999): “Language and ontological knowledge: the contrast between objects and events made by Spanish and English speakers”. Journal of Memory and Language, 41/31, 303–329. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Silva-Corvalán, C.
(1986): “Bilingualism and language change: the extension of estar in Los Angeles Spanish”. Language, 621, 587–608. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zagona, K.
(2011): “ Ser and estar: Phrase structure and aspect”. Nishida, C. & Russi, C. (coords). Selected Proceedings from Chronos 8, Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1–20.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Fábregas, Antonio, Rafael Marín & Sílvia Perpiñán
2023. Events always take (place with) ser . Linguistics 61:3  pp. 679 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 may 2024. 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.