References
Benmamoun, E
(2000) The feature structure of functional categories. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Berman, R.A
(2003) Children’s lexical innovations: Developmental perspectives on Hebrew verb structure. In J. Shimron (Ed.), Language processing and acquisition in languages of semitic, root-based morphology (pp. 243–291). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, N
(1995) The minimalist program. Cambridge, MA.: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Comrie, B
(1976) Aspect. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Embick, D
(2000) Features, syntax, and categories in the Latin perfect. Linguistic Inquiry, 31, 185–230. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Embick, D., & Noyer, R
(2007) Distributed morphology and the syntax/morphology interface. In G. Ramchand, & C. Reiss (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of linguistic interfaces (pp. 289–324). Oxford, New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Fassi Fehri, A
(1993) Issues in the structure of Arabic clauses and words. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Key features and parameters in Arabic grammar. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halle, M., & Marantz, A
(1993) Distributed morphology and the pieces of inflection. In K. Hale, & S.J. Keyser (Eds.), The view from building 20: Essays in linguistics in honor of Sylvain Bromberger (pp. 111–176). Cambridge, MA.: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Hopper, P.J., & Closs Traugott, E
(2003) Grammaticalization. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackendoff, R
(1985) Multiple subcategorization and the Theta Criterion. Natural Language and Linguisitic Theory, 3, 271–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Meaning and the lexicon: The parallel structure. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kratzer, A
(1995) Stage level and individual level predicates. In G.N. Carlson, & F.J. Pelletier (Eds.), The generic book (pp. 125–175). Chicago/London: University of Chicago Press. Google Scholar
McCarthy, J
(1979) Formal problems in semitic phonology and morphology. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, MIT.Google Scholar
(1981) A prosodic theory of nonconcatenative morphology. Linguistic Inquiry, 12, 373–418.Google Scholar
Levin, B., & Rappaport Hovav, M
(1992) The lexical semantics of verbs of motion: The perspective from unaccusativity. In I.M. Roca (Ed.), Thematic structure: Its role in grammar (pp. 247–269). Berlin: Foris.Google Scholar
Lightfoot, D
(1999) The development of language: Acquisition, change and evolution. Malden/Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ouhalla, J
(2011) Categorization and the interface levels. In R. Folli, & C. Ulbrich (eds.) Interfaces in linguistics: New research and perspectives (pp. 116–134). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2012a) Lexical change and the architecture of the lexicon. In E. Torrego (Ed.), Of grammar, words and verses (pp. 41–66). New York and Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012b) The development of future markers in root-frames and satellite-frames: Arabic and French GO(ING) versus English and Berber GO(ING)+TO. To appear in Journal of Semitic Studies, Supplement on Grammaticalization in Semitic.Google Scholar
Rappaport Hovav, M., & Levin, B
(2010) Reflections on manner/result complementarity. In M. Rappaport Hovav, E. Doron, & I. Sichel (Eds.), Lexical semantics, syntax, and event structure(pp. 21–36). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rice, F.A., & Sa’id, M.F
(1960) Eastern Arabic. Washington D.C.: Georgetown University Press. Reprinted in 2005.Google Scholar
Roberts, I., & Roussou, A
(2003) Syntactic change: A minimalist approach to grammaticalization. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shlonsky, U
(1997) Clause structure and word order in Hebrew and Arabic: An essay in comparative syntax. New York/Oxford: Oxford University Press. Google Scholar