Chapter published in:
Corpus-based Approaches to Register Variation
Edited by Elena Seoane and Douglas Biber
[Studies in Corpus Linguistics 103] 2021
► pp. 5184
References

References

Arppe, Antti, Gilquin, Gaëtanelle, Glynn, Dylan, Hilpert, Martin & Zeschel, Arne
2010Cognitive corpus linguistics: Five points of debate on current theory and methodology. Corpora 5(1): 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baayen, R. Harald
2008Analyzing Linguistic Data: A Practical Introduction to Statistics Using R. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Balota, David A. & Chumbley, James I.
1984Are lexical decisions a good measure of lexical access? The role of word frequency in the neglected decision stage. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance 10(3): 340–357.Google Scholar
Bates, Douglas M., Mächler, Martin, Bolker, Ben & Walker, Steve
2015Fitting linear mixed-effects models using lme4. Journal of Statistical Software 67(1): 1–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Behaghel, Otto
1909Beziehungen zwischen Umfang und Reihenfolge von Satzgliedern (Relationships between size and ordering of constituents). Indogermanische Forschungen 25: 110–142.Google Scholar
Belsley, David A., Kuh, Edwin & Welsch, Roy E.
1980Regression Diagnostics: Identifying Influential Data and Sources of Collinearity. New York NY: John Wiley. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas
1988Variation across Speech and Writing. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Register as a predictor of linguistic variation. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 8(1): 9–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019Text-linguistic approaches to register variation. Register Studies 1(1): 42–75. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas & Conrad, Susan
2019Register, Genre, and Style, 2nd edn. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas & Egbert, Jesse
2018Register Variation Online. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Egbert, Jesse, Gray, Bethany, Oppliger, Rahel & Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt
2016Variationist versus text-linguistic approaches to grammatical change in English: Nominal modifiers of head nouns. In The Cambridge Handbook of English Historical Linguistics, Merja Kytö & Päivi Pahta (eds), 351–375. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Johansson, Stig, Leech, Geoffrey, Conrad, Susan & Finegan, Edward
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Branigan, Holly P., Pickering, Martin J. & Tanaka, Mikihiro
2008Contributions of animacy to grammatical function assignment and word order during production. Lingua 118(2): 172–189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bresnan, Joan, Cueni, Anna, Nikitina, Tatiana & Baayen, R. Harald
2007Predicting the dative alternation. In Cognitive Foundations of Interpretation, Gerlof Bouma, Irene Krämer & Joost Zwarts (eds), 69–94. Amsterdam: Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences.Google Scholar
Bresnan, Joan & Ford, Marilyn
2010Predicting syntax: Processing dative constructions in American and Australian varieties of English. Language 86(1): 168–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bresnan, Joan & Hay, Jennifer
2008Gradient grammar: An effect of animacy on the syntax of give in New Zealand and American English. Lingua 118(2): 245–259. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bušta, Jan, Herman, Ondřej, Jakubíček, Miloš, Krek, Simon & Novak, Blaž
2017JSI Newsfeed Corpus. Paper presented at the 9th International Corpus Linguistics Conference, University of Birmingham.
Bybee, Joan L.
2006From usage to grammar: The mind’s response to repetition. Language 82(4): 711–733. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chafe, Wallace L.
1976Givenness, contrastiveness, definiteness, subjects, topics, and point of view. In Subject and Topic, Charles N. Li (ed.), 25–56. New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
D’Arcy, Alexandra & Tagliamonte, Sali A.
2015Not always variable: Probing the vernacular grammar. Language Variation and Change 27(3): 255–285. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, Mark
2013Corpus of Global Web-Based English: 1.9 billion Words from Speakers in 20 Countries (GloWbE). https://​www​.english​-corpora​.org​/glowbe/> (25 May 2021).
2018The 14 Billion Word iWeb Corpus. https://​www​.english​-corpora​.org​/iWeb/> (25 May 2021).
Davies, Mark & Fuchs, Robert
2015Expanding horizons in the study of World Englishes with the 1.9 billion word Global Web-based English Corpus (GloWbE). English World-Wide 36(1): 1–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ehmer, Oliver & Rosemeyer, Malte
2018When “questions” are not questions. Inferences and conventionalization in Spanish but-prefaced partial interrogatives. Open Linguistics 4: 70–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ford, Marilyn & Bresnan, Joan
2013Using convergent evidence from psycholinguistics and usage. In Research Methods in Language Variation and Change, Manfred Krug & Julia Schlüter (eds), 295–312. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garretson, Gregory, O’Connor, Catherine, Skarabela, Barbora & Hogan, Marjorie
2004Coding practices used in the Project Optimality Typology of Determiner Phrases. Ms, Boston University.Google Scholar
Geleyn, Tim
2017Syntactic variation and diachrony: The case of the Dutch dative alternation. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 13(1): 65–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerwin, Johanna
2014Ditransitives in British English Dialects [Topics in English Linguistics 50.3]. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grafmiller, Jason
2014Variation in English genitives across modality and genres. English Language and Linguistics 18(3): 471–496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grafmiller, Jason & Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt
2018Mapping out particle placement in Englishes around the world. A case study in comparative sociolinguistic analysis. Language Variation and Change 30(3): 385–412. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gries, Stefan T.
2003Towards a corpus-based identification of prototypical instances of constructions. Annual Review of Cognitive Linguistics 1(1). 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015The most under-used statistical method in corpus linguistics: Multi-level (and mixed-effects) models. Corpora 10(1): 95–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grondelaers, Stefan, Speelman, Dirk & Geeraerts, Dirk
2008National variation in the use of er “there”. Regional and diachronic constraints on cognitive explanations. In Cognitive Sociolinguistics [Cognitive Linguistics Research 39], Gitte Kristiansen & René Dirven (eds), 153–204. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gundel, Jeanette K., Hedberg, Nancy & Zacharski, Ron
1993Cognitive status and the form of referring expressions in discourse. Language 69(2): 274–307. https://​www​.jstor​.org​/stable​/416535
Guy, Gregory R.
2005Letters to Language . Language 81(3): 561–563. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Coherence, constraints and quantities. Paper presented at New Ways of Analyzing Variation (NWAV) 44, University of Toronto.
Hawkins, John A.
1995A Performance Theory of Order and Constituency. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hayes, John R. & Flower, Linda S.
1980Identifying the organisation of writing processes. In Cognitive Processes in Writing, Lee W. Gregg & Erwin Steinberg (eds), 3–30. Hillsdale NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Heller, Benedikt, Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt & Grafmiller, Jason
2017Stability and fluidity in syntactic variation world-wide: The genitive alternation across varieties of English. Journal of English Linguistics 45(1): 3–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jankowski, Bridget L.
2013A Variationist Approach to Cross-Register Language Variation and Change. PhD dissertation, University of Toronto.
Klavan, Jane & Divjak, Dagmar
2016The cognitive plausibility of statistical classification models: Comparing textual and behavioral evidence. Folia Linguistica 50(2), 355–384. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koch, Peter & Oesterreicher, Wulf
2012Language of immediacy – Language of distance: Orality and literacy from the perspective of language theory and linguistic history. In Communicative spaces: Variation, contact, and change, Claudia Lange, Beatrix Weber & Göran Wolf (eds), 441–473. Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Labov, William
1972Sociolinguistic Patterns. Philadelphia PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
1984Field methods of the project on linguistic change and variation. In Language in Use: Readings in Sociolinguistics, John Baugh & Joel Scherzer (eds), 28–53. Englewood Cliffs NJ: Prentice Hall.Google Scholar
2010Principles of Linguistic Change, Vol. 3: Cognitive and Cultural Factors [Language in Society 39]. Malden MA: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levshina, Natalia
2015How to do Linguistics with R: Data Exploration and Statistical Analysis. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Love, Robbie, Dembry, Claire, Hardie, Andrew, Brezina, Vaclav & McEnery, Tony
2017The Spoken BNC2014: Designing and building a spoken corpus of everyday conversations. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 22(3): 319–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacDonald, Maryellen C.
2013How language production shapes language form and comprehension. Frontiers in Psychology 4: 226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marx, Maarten & Schuth, Anne
2010DutchParl: The parliamentary documents in Dutch. In Proceedings of the Seventh International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (LREC’10), Nicoletta Calzolari, Khalid Choukri, Bente Maegaard, Joseph Mariani, Jan Odijk, Stelios Piperidis, Mike Rosner & Daniel Tapias (eds), 3670–3677. Valletta, Malta: European Language Resources Association (ELRA). http://​www​.lrec​-conf​.org​/proceedings​/lrec2010​/summaries​/263​.html> (25 May 2021).
Nakagawa, Shinichi & Schielzeth, Holger
2012A general and simple method for obtaining R² from generalized linear mixed-effects models. Methods in Ecology and Evolution 4(2): 133–142. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pijpops, Dirk & Van de Velde, Freek
2018A multivariate analysis of the partitive genitive in Dutch. Bringing quantitative data into a theoretical discussion. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 14(1): 99–131. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
R Core Team
2019R: A language and environment for statistical computing. Vienna, Austria: R Foundation for Statistical Computing. https://​www​.R​-project​.org/> (25 May 2021).
Rayner, Keith & Duffy, Susan A.
1986Lexical complexity and fixation times in reading: Effects of word frequency, verb complexity, and lexical ambiguity. Memory & Cognition 14(3): 191–201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rickford, John R.
2014Situation: Stylistic variation in sociolinguistic corpora and theory. Language and Linguistics Compass 8(11): 590–603. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Röthlisberger, Melanie
2018aRegional Variation in Probabilistic Grammars: A Multifactorial Study of the English Dative Alternation. PhD dissertation, KU Leuven.
2018bGuidelines for the Dative Alternation. Ms.Google Scholar
Röthlisberger, Melanie, Grafmiller, Jason & Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt
2017Cognitive indigenization effects in the English dative alternation. Cognitive Linguistics 28(4): 673–710. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schönefeld, Doris
2011Introduction: On evidence and the convergence of evidence in linguistic research. In Converging Evidence: Methodological and Theoretical Issues for Linguistic Research, Doris Schönefeld (ed.), 1–31. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shih, Stephanie & Grafmiller, Jason
2011Weighing in on end weight. Paper presented at the LSA 85th Annual Meeting, 6–9 January 2011, Pittsburgh PA.
Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt
2017Variationist sociolinguistics and corpus-based variationist linguistics: Overlap and cross-pollination potential. Canadian Journal of Linguistics/Revue Canadienne de Linguistique 62(4): 685–701. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019Register in variationist linguistics. Register Studies 1(1): 76–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt, Grafmiller, Jason, Bresnan, Joan, Rosenbach, Annette, Tagliamonte, Sali & Todd, Simon
2017Spoken syntax in a comparative perspective: The dative and genitive alternation in varieties of English. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics 2(1): 1–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, Sali A.
2013Comparative sociolinguistics. In Handbook of Language Variation and Change, 2nd edn, Jack K. Chambers & Natalie Schilling (eds), 130–156. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016So sick or so cool? The language of youth on the internet. Language in Society 45(1): 1–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, Sali A. & D’Arcy, Alexandra
2009Peaks beyond phonology: Adolescence, incrementation, and language change. Language 85(1): 58–108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Theijssen, Daphne, ten Bosch, Louis, Boves, Lou, Cranen, Bert & van Halteren, Hans
2013Choosing alternatives: Using Bayesian networks and memory-based learning to study the dative alternation. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 9(2): 227–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wasow, Thomas & Jennifer E. Arnold
2003Post-verbal constituent ordering in English. In Günter Rohdenburg & Britta Mondorf (eds). Determinants of Grammatical Variation in English, 119–154. Berlin, New York: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wolk, Christoph, Bresnan, Joan, Rosenbach, Anette & Szmrecsanyi, Benedikt
2013Dative and genitive variability in Late Modern English: Exploring cross-constructional variation and change. Diachronica 30(3): 382–419. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wurm, Lee H. & Fisicaro, Sebastiano A.
2014What residualizing predictors in regression analyses does (and what it does not do). Journal of Memory and Language 72: 37–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
York, Richard
2012Residualization is not the answer: Rethinking how to address multicollinearity. Social Science Research 6(41): 1379–1386. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zaenen, Annie, Carletta, Jean, Garretson, Gregory, Bresnan, Joan, Koontz-Garboden, Andrew, Nikitina, Tatiana, O’Connor, Catherine & Wasow, Tom
2004Animacy encoding in English: Why and how. In Proceedings of the 2004 ACL Workshop on Discourse Annotation, Barcelona, July 2004, Bonnie Webber & Donna Byron (eds), 118–125. East Stroudsburg PA: Association for Computational Linguistics. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zehentner, Eva
2019Competition in Language Change: The Rise of the English Dative Alternation [Topics in English Linguistics 103]. Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zuur, Alain F., Ieno, Elena N., Walker, Neil, Saveliev, Anatoly A. & Smith, Graham M.
2009Mixed Effects Models and Extensions in Ecology with R. New York NY: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar