Cross-linguistic Influence in Bilingualism

In honor of Aafke Hulk

Editors
| Utrecht University
| Meertens Institute & Maastricht University
| University of Amsterdam
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027241948 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027265616 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
This book presents a current state-of-affairs regarding the study of cross-linguistic influence in bilingualism. Taking Hulk and Müller’s (2000) and Müller and Hulk’s (2001) hypotheses on cross-linguistic influence as a starting point, the book exemplifies the shift from the original focus on syntax proper to interfaces and discourse phenomena in the study of bilingualism. It also reflects the enormous increase in different language combinations (including dialects) being investigated, and the use of new methodologies. Moreover, the volume illustrates the growing interdisciplinarity of cross-linguistic influence research, considering extra-linguistic cognitive and social factors besides linguistics. It demonstrates that the time is ripe for a more integrated approach from different disciplines such as theoretical linguistics, psycholinguistics and sociolinguistics to obtain a better understanding of bilingual child acquisition. As such, it is of interest to (psycho/socio)linguists, psychologists and education specialists who study or want to learn about (child) bilingualism.
[Studies in Bilingualism, 52]  2017.  vi, 358 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Cross-linguistic influence in bilingualism: Festschrift for Aafke Hulk
Elma Blom, Leonie Cornips and Jeannette Schaeffer
1–14
Note on cross-linguistic influence: Back to “MULK”
Aafke Hulk
15–24
Extended use of demonstrative pronouns in two generations of Mandarin Chinese speakers in the Netherlands: Evidence of convergence?
Suzanne Aalberse, Yiwen Zou and Sible Andringa
25–48
Semantic prediction in monolingual and bilingual children
Susanne Brouwer, Deniz Özkan and Aylin C. Küntay
49–74
Specificity and validity in the SLA literature
Bert Le Bruyn and Xiaoli Dong
75–100
Comparative studies of variation in the use of grammatical gender in the Danish and Dutch DP in the speech of youngsters: Free versus bound morphemes
Leonie Cornips and Frans Gregersen
101–126
Cross-lectal influence and gender marking in bilectal Venetan-Italian acquisition
Tanja Kupisch and Ewgenia Klaschik
127–152
The impact of transparency and morpho-phonological cues in the acquisition of grammatical gender in sequential bilingual children and children with Specific Language Impairment: A cross-linguistic study
Theodoros Marinis, Vasiliki Chondrogianni, Nada Vasić, Fred Weerman and Elma Blom
153–180
Cross-linguistic influence in scope ambiguity: Evidence for acceleration
Luisa Meroni, Liz Smeets and Sharon Unsworth
181–206
Subtle aspectual differences in the L2 acquisition of German: The case of the present tense and pseudo-progressive am + infinitive and beim + infinitive constructions
David Miller, Vincent DeLuca, Denny Berndt, Michael Iverson and Jason Rothman
207–230
Complexity and production/comprehension asymmetries in the acquisition of wh-questions in French: Comparing second language acquisition and language impairment in children
Philippe Prévost, Laurice Tuller, Anne Galloux and Marie-Anne Barthez
231–258
Past tense production in children with SLI and bilingual children: The influence of vocabulary and non-word repetition
Judith Rispens and Elise de Bree
259–278
L2 Acquisition of English article choice by Dutch native speakers: Cross-linguistic influence?
Jeannette Schaeffer, Chantal Horselenberg and Margreet van Koert
279–302
The L2 acquisition of the French quantitative pronoun en by L1 learners of Dutch: Vulnerable domains and cross-linguistic influence
Petra Sleeman and Tabea Ihsane
303–330
Cross-linguistic influence meets language impairment: Determiners and object clitics in Russian-Greek bilingual children with typical development and with Specific Language Impairment
Ianthi Maria Tsimpli, Eleni Peristeri and Maria Andreou
331–354
Index
355–358
Cited by

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Alonso, Rosa Alonso
2019.  In The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Azaz, Mahmoud
2019. Structural surface overlap and derivational complexity in crosslinguistic transfer: Acquisition of English genitive alternation by Egyptian Arabic-speaking learners. Second Language Research  pp. 026765831983486 ff. Crossref logo
Blom, Elma, Tessel Boerma, Evelyn Bosma, Leonie Cornips, Kirsten van den Heuij & Mona Timmermeister
2019. Cross-language distance influences receptive vocabulary outcomes of bilingual children. First Language  pp. 014272371989279 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 07 january 2020. 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFDC – Language acquisition
BISAC Subject: LAN009060 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Syntax
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2017037248