Chapter in:
Antipassive: Typology, diachrony, and related constructions
Edited by Katarzyna Janic and Alena Witzlack-Makarevich
[Typological Studies in Language 130] 2021
References

References

Allam, Massimino & Hughell, Martha
n.d. Otuho dictionary database. Unpublished.
Baković, Eric
2001Vowel harmony and cyclicity in Eastern Nilotic. In Proceedings of the 27th Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, General Session and Parasession on Language and Gesture, Charles Chang, Michael J. Hauser, YuniKim, David Mortensen, Mischa Park-Doob & Maziat Toosarnvandani (eds), 1–12. Berkeley CA: BLS.Google Scholar
Barasa, David
2016Ateso Grammar: A Descriptive Account of an Eastern Nilotic Language. PhD dissertation, University of Cape Town.Google Scholar
Bird, Brian
2006Tajik Persian complex predicates. Ms, University of Oregon.Google Scholar
Brecht, Richard & Levine, James
1985Conditions on voice marking in Russian. In Issues in Russian Morphosyntax, Michael Flier & Richard Brecht (eds), 118–137. Columbus OH: Slavica.Google Scholar
Comrie, Bernard, Forker, Diana & Khalilova, Zaira
2021Antipassives in Nakh-Daghestanian Languages: Exploring the margins of a construction. In Antipassive: Typology, Diachrony, and Related Constructions [Typological Studies in Language 130], Katarzyna Janic & Alena Witzlack-Makarevich (eds). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. (This volume).Google Scholar
Cooreman, Ann
1994A functional typology of antipassives. In Voice: Form and Function [Typological Studies in Language 27], Barbara A. Fox & Paul Hopper (eds), 49–88. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Creider, Chet A. & Tapsubei Creider, Jane
1989A Grammar of Nandi. Hamburg: Helmut Buske.Google Scholar
Creissels, Denis
2012The origin of antipassive markers in West Mande languages. Paper presented at the 45th Annual Meeting of the Societas Linguistica Europaea, Stockholm, August 29-September 1. http://​www​.deniscreissels​.fr​/public​/Creissels​-West​_Mande​_antipassives​.pdf (10 August 2020).
Creissels, Denis & Diagne, Anna Marie
2013Transitivity in Bakel Soninke. Mandenkan 50: 5–38.Google Scholar
Dimmendaal, Gerrit
1983aThe two morphological verb classes in Nilotic. In Nilotic Studies: Proceedings of the International Symposium on Languages and History of the Nilotic Peoples, Rainer Vossen & Marianne Bechhous-Gerst (eds), 269–309. Berlin: Dietrich Reimer.Google Scholar
1983bThe Turkana Language. Dordrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
1987Drift and selective mechanisms in morphological changes: The Eastern Nilotic case. In Papers from the 7th International Conference on Historical Change [Current Issues in Linguistic Theory 48], Anna Giacalone Ramat, Onofrio Carruba & Giuliano Bernini (eds), 193–210. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
1988The lexical reconstruction of Proto-Nilotic: A first reconnaissance. Afrikanistische Arbeitspapiere 16: 5–67.Google Scholar
2006Head marking, dependent marking, and constituent order in the Nilotic area. In Studies in African Linguistic Typology [Typological Studies in Language 64], F. K. Erhard Voeltz (ed.), 71–92. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009Datives in Nilotic in a typological perspective. Afrikanistik-Aegyptologie-Online. http://​www​.afrikanistik​-aegyptologie​-online​.de​/archiv​/2009​/2355/ (10 August 2020).
2011Historical Linguistics and the Comparative Study of African Languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Dixon, Robert M. W.
1979Ergativity. Language 55(1): 59–138.Google Scholar
1994Ergativity. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Ehret, Christopher
1971Southern Nilotic History. Evanston IL: Northwestern University Press.Google Scholar
2001A Historical-Comparative Reconstruction of Nilo-Saharan. Cologne: Rüdiger Köppe.Google Scholar
Fortescue, Michael
1996West Greenlandic half-transitive affixes in a diachronic perspective. In Cultural and Social Research in Greenland 95/96: Essays in Honour of Robert Petersen, Brigitte Jacobsen & Claus Andreasen (eds), 34–44. Nuuk: Lisimatusarfik, Atuakkiorfik.Google Scholar
Fortescue, Michael, Jacobson, Stephen & Kaplan, Lawrence
2010Comparative Eskimo Dictionary, with Aleut Cognates. Fairbanks AK: Alaska Native Language Center.Google Scholar
Givón, Talmy
(ed.) 1983Topic Continuity in Discourse: A Quantitative Cross-language Study [Typological Studies in Language 3]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Greenberg, Joseph
1959The origin of the Masai passive. Africa 29: 171–176.Google Scholar
Hamaya, Mitsuyo
1993Maasai Auxiliaries and Infinitival Constructions. MA Thesis, University of Oregon.Google Scholar
Heath, Jeffrey
1976Antipassivization: A functional typology. In Proceedings of the Second Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistic Society, Henry Thompson, Kenneth Whistler, Vicki Edge, Jeri J. Jaeger, Ronya Javkin, Miriam Petruck, Christopher Smeall & Robert D. Van Valin Jr. (eds), 202–211. Berkeley CA: BLS.Google Scholar
Israeli, Alina
1997Semantics and Pragmatics of the “Reflexive” Verbs in Russian. Munich: Otto Sagner.Google Scholar
Jacques, Guillaume
2014Denominal affixes as sources of antipassive markers in Japhug Rgyalrong. Lingua 138: 1–22.Google Scholar
Janic, Katarzyna
2013L’antipassif dans les langues accusatives. PhD dissertation, Lumière University Lyon 2.Google Scholar
2016bOn the reflexive-antipassive polysemy: Typological convergence from unrelated languages. In Proceedings of the Thirty-Sixth Annual Meetings of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, Nicholas Rolle, Jeremy Steffman & John Sylak-Glassman (eds), 158–173. Berkeley CA: BLS.Google Scholar
Janic, Katarzyna & Witzlack-Makarevich, Alena
2021The multifaceted nature of antipassive constructions. In Antipassive: Typology, Diachrony, and Related Constructions [Typological Studies in Language 130], Katarzyna Janic & Alena Witzlack-Makarevich (eds). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. (This volume).Google Scholar
Jerono, Prisca
2016Passive and antipassive in Tugen. Paper presented at the Syntax of the World’s Languages 7 conference, Mexico City.
Kemmer, Suzanne
1993The Middle Voice [Typological Studies in Language 23]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
König, Christa
2006Marked nominative in Africa. Studies in Language 30(4): 655–732.Google Scholar
Levin, Beth
1993English Verb Classes and Alternations: A Preliminary Investigation. Chicago IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Malchukov, Andrej
2017Markedness effects in applicative formation. In Verb Valency Changes: Theoretical and Typological Perspectives [Typological Studies in Language 120], Albert Álvarez Gonzáles & Ía Navarro (eds), 3–29. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Mithun, Marianne
2000Valency-changing derivation in Central Alaskan Yup’ik. In Changing Valency, Case Studies in Transitivity, Robert M. W. Dixon & Alexandra Y. Aikhenvald (eds), 84–114. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Mol, Frans
1996Maasai Language & Culture Dictionary. Limuru, Kenya: Maasai Centre Lemek.Google Scholar
Muratori, Carlo
1948English Bari-Lotuxo-Acoli Vocabulary. Okaru: Catholic Mission Printing Press.Google Scholar
Nedjalkov, Vladimir
2007Polysemy of reciprocal markers. In Reciprocal Constructions [Typological Studies in Language 71], Vladimir Nedjalkov (ed.), 231–334. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Noonan, Michael
1992A Grammar of Lango. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Palmer, Frank R.
1994Grammatical Roles and Relations. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Payne, Doris L.
1997Argument structure and locus of affect in the Maasai External Possession construction. In Proceedings of the 23rd Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society, Special Volume on Syntax in African Languages (23S), Ashlee C. Bailey, Kevin E. Moore & Jeri L. Moxley (eds), 98–115. Berkeley CA: BLS.Google Scholar
2001The explanation of argument structure: Lexicalization or discourse use? Proceedings of the Seoul International Conference on Discourse and Cognitive Linguistics, 532–556. Seoul: Korean Society of Discourse and Cognition.Google Scholar
2011The Maa (Eastern Nilotic) Impersonal Construction. In Impersonal Constructions. A Cross-Linguistic Perspective [Studies in Language Companion Series 124], Anna Siewierska & Andrej Malchukov (eds), 257–284. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Payne, Doris L., Hamaya, Mitsuyo & Jacobs, Peter
1994Active, passive, and inverse in Maasai. In Voice and Inversion [Typological Studies in Language 28], Talmy Givón (ed.), 283–315. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Polinsky, Maria
2013Antipassive constructions. In The World Atlas of Language Structures Online, Matthew S. Dryer & Martin Haspelmath (eds). Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology. http://​wals​.info​/chapter​/108 (10 August 2020).
2017Antipassive. In The Oxford Handbook of Ergativity, Jessica Coon, Diane Massam & Lisa Travis (eds), 308–331. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Rasmussen, Kent
2002Verb Tone in Il-Keekonyokie Maa. MA thesis, University of Oregon.Google Scholar
Rottland, Franz
1982Die südnilotischen Sprachen: Beschreibung, Vergleichung und Rekonstruktion [Kölner Beitrage zur Afrikanistik 7]. Berlin: Dietrich Reimer.Google Scholar
Sansò, Andrea
2017Where do antipassive constructions come from? A study in diachronic typology. Diachronica 34(2): 175–218.Google Scholar
Schroeder, Martin
1999Dictionary Toposa-English, English-Toposa, 1st edn. Nairobi: SIL International.Google Scholar
Silverstein, Michael
1972aChinook Jargon: Language contact and the problem of multi-level generative systems, I. Language 48(2): 378–406.Google Scholar
1972bChinook Jargon: Language contact and the problem of multi-level generative systems, II. Language 48(3): 596–625.Google Scholar
Spagnolo, Fr. L. M.
1933Bari Grammar. Verona: Missione Africane.Google Scholar
Tatevosov, Sergei
2011Detelicization and argument suppression: Evidence from Godoberi. Linguistics 49(1): 135–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Chad
1989Voice and Obviation in Athabaskan and Other Languages. PhD dissertation, University of Oregon.Google Scholar
Tucker, Archibald N. & Mpaayei, John T.
1955Maasai Grammar, with Vocabulary. London: Longman, Greens.Google Scholar
Vossen, Rainer
1982The Eastern Nilotes: Linguistic and Historical Reconstructions. Berlin: Dietrich Reimer.Google Scholar
Yap, Foong Ha & Iwasaki, Shoichi
2003From causatives to passives: A passage in East and Southeast Asian languages. In Cognitive Linguistics and Non-Indo-European Languages, Eugene Casad & Gary Palmer (eds), 419–445. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
2007The emergence of GIVE passives in East and Southeast Asian languages. In SEALS VIII: Papers from the 8th meeting of the Southeast Asian Linguistics Society (1998), Mark Alves, Paul Sidwell & David Gil (eds), 193–208. Canberra: Pacific Linguistics, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, The Australian National University.Google Scholar