Chapter published in:
Meaning and Structure in Second Language Acquisition: In honor of Roumyana Slabakova
Edited by Jacee Cho, Michael Iverson, Tiffany Judy, Tania Leal and Elena Shimanskaya
[Studies in Bilingualism 55] 2018
► pp. 181202
References

References

Amaral, L., & Roeper, T.
(2014) Multiple grammars and second language representation. Second Language Research, 30(1), 3–36.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bardel, C., & Falk, Y.
(2007) The role of the second language in third language acquisition: the case of Germanic syntax. Second Language Research, 23(4), 459–484.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cabrelli Amaro, J., Flynn, S., & Rothman, J.
(Eds.). (2012) Third language acquisition in adulthood. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clements, M.
(2017) Exploring the role of previously acquired languages in third language (L3) acquisition: A feature-based account (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Southampton.Google Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1981) Lectures on government and binding. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(1986) Knowledge of language: Its nature, origin, and use. New York, NY: Praeger.Google Scholar
(1995) The minimalist program. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2007) Approaching UG from below. In U. Sauerland, & H. M. Gärtner (Eds.), Interfaces + Recursion = Language? (pp. 1–29). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Domínguez, L.
(2013) Understanding interfaces: Second language acquisition and first language attrition of Spanish subject realization and word order variation. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Flynn S., Foley, C., & Vinnitskaya I.
(2004) The cumulative-enhancement model for language acquisition: Comparing adults and children’s patterns of development in first, second and third language acquisition of relative clauses. International Journal of Multilingualism, 1(1): 3–16.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodall, G.
(2001) The EPP in Spanish. In Davies, W. D. and S. Dubinsky (Eds.), Objects and other subjects: Grammatical functions, functional categories and configurationality (pp. 193–223). Dordrecht: Kluwer.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grosjean, F.
(1989) Neurolinguists, beware! The bilingual is not two monolinguals in one person. Brain and language, 36(1), 3–15.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huang, Y.
(2000) Anaphora: A cross-linguistic approach. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kanno, K.
(1997) The acquisition of null and overt pronominals in Japanese by English speakers. Second Language Research 13(3), 265–87.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montalbetti, M.
(1984) After binding (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). MIT.Google Scholar
Mykhaylyk, R., Mitrofanova, N., Rodina, Y., & Westergaard, M.
(2015) The linguistic proximity model: The case of verb-second revisited. In E. Grillo & K. Jepson (Eds.), BUCLD 39: Proceedings of the 39th annual Boston University Conference on Language Development (pp. 337–349). Sommerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Na Ranong, S., & Leung, Y. I.
(2009) Null objects in L1 Thai-L2 English-L3 Chinese: An empiricist take on a theoretical problem. In Y. I. Leung (Ed.), Third language acquisition and Universal Grammar (pp. 162–191). Bristol: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Rizzi, L.
(1986) Null objects in Italian and the theory of pro. Linguistic Inquiry, 17, 501–57.Google Scholar
Rothman, J.
(2009) Pragmatic deficits with syntactic consequences? L2 pronominal subjects and the syntax–pragmatics interface. Journal of Pragmatics, 41(5), 951–973.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) On the typological economy of syntactic transfer: Word order and relative clause high/low attachment preference in L3 Brazilian Portuguese. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Teaching (IRAL), 48, 245–273.Google Scholar
(2011) L3 syntactic transfer selectivity and typological determinacy: The typological primacy model. Second Language Research, 27(1), 107–128.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Linguistic and cognitive motivations for the typological primacy model of third language (L3) transfer: Timing of acquisition and proficiency in the previous languages. Bilingualism, Language & Cognition, 18(2), 179–190.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, B., & Sprouse, R.
(1996) L2 cognitive states and the full transfer/full access model. Second Language Research, 12(1), 40–72.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sheehan, M.
(2006) The EPP and null subjects in Romance (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Newcastle upon Tyne.Google Scholar
Slabakova, R.
(2017) The scalpel model of third language acquisition. International Journal of Bilingualism, 21(6): 651–665.Google Scholar
Taraldsen, K. T.
(1978) The scope of wh-movement in Norwegian. Linguistic Inquiry, 623–640.Google Scholar
Westergaard, M., Mitrofanova, N., Mykhaylyk, R., & Rodina, Y.
(2017) Crosslinguistic influence in the acquisition of a third language: The linguistic proximity model. International Journal of Bilingualism, 1–17. Online access.Google Scholar
Zhao, L.
(2009) L2 acquisition of the interpretation of embedded null arguments in Chinese. In M. Bowles, T. Ionin, S. Montrul, & A. Tremblay (Eds.), Proceedings of the 10th Generative Approaches to Second Language Acquisition Conference (GASLA 2009) (pp. 77–85). Sommerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
(2012) Interpretation of Chinese overt and null embedded arguments by English-speaking learners. Second Language Research, 28(2), 169–190.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zhao, X.
(2008) The syntax and interpretation of overt and null arguments in Chinese and their acquisition by second language learners (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Cambridge.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Cherici, Alessia
2021. The role of L1 and L2 in the acquisition of null subjects by Chinese learners of L3 Italian. International Journal of Multilingualism  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 20 october 2021. 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.