Article published in:
Complex Sentence Constructions in Australian Languages
Edited by Peter Austin
[Typological Studies in Language 15] 1988
► pp. 7
Cited by

Cited by 6 other publications

Evans, Nicholas
2006. Who Said Polysynthetic Languages Avoid Subordination? Multiple Subordination Strategies in Dalabon* A version of this paper was presented at the Blackwood workshop on Australian languages, March 2002; I thank the participants in that workshop for their comments and discussion, as well as Rachel Nordlinger and two anonymousAJLreviewers. I also gratefully acknowledge the following people and institutions for supporting the research on Dalabon reported here: my Dalabon teachers †David Kalbuma, †Daisy Bordok, †Jack Chadum, †Don Buninjawa, Peter Marnibirru, Alice Bohm, and Maggie Tukumba; the Australian Research Council and Bawinanga Aboriginal Corporation for funding my fieldtrips to Arnhem Land since 1991 (under the auspices of Australian Research Grants ‘Non-Pama-Nyungan Languages of Northern Australia’, ‘Polysemy and Semantic Change in Australian Languages’, ‘Intonation and Prosody in Australian Languages’, ‘Reciprocals across Languages’, and the Dalabon dictionary project); Barry Alpher and Francesca Merlan for making available their unpublished fieldnotes and other materials, and Murray Garde and Francesca Merlan for valuable discussions about Dalabon during and after joint field-trips. Much of the data in this paper derives from on-going work with Francesca Merlan, undertaken with the ultimate goal of producing a full description of the language.. Australian Journal of Linguistics 26:1  pp. 31 ff. Crossref logo
Güldemann, Tom
2016. Maximal backgrounding = focus without (necessary) focus encoding. Studies in Language 40:3  pp. 551 ff. Crossref logo
McGregor, William
1994. The grammar of reported speech and thought in Gooniyandi. Australian Journal of Linguistics 14:1  pp. 63 ff. Crossref logo
Morris, Janet, John Newman, Koenraad Kuiper, Jeffrey P. Williams, Yon Maley, Graham McKay, Roland Sussex & Manjit S. Gilhotra
1988. Reviews. Australian Journal of Linguistics 8:1  pp. 119 ff. Crossref logo
Nordlinger, Rachel
2006. Spearing the Emu Drinking: Subordination and the Adjoined Relative Clause in Wambaya* Some aspects of this paper were presented at the Blackwood workshop on subordination in Australian languages, March 2002. I would like to thank the participants of that workshop for helpful feedback, and particularly Nick Evans, Ian Green, Mary Laughren, Nick Piper, Nick Reid, Jean-Christophe Verstraete and the anonymousAJLreviewers for discussions, comments and suggestions that have helped shape and improve this paper. Of course, these people may not necessarily agree with the perspective presented here and cannot be held responsible for remaining errors or inadequacies. This research has been financially supported by an ARC APD Fellowship (F9930026) held at the University of Melbourne.. Australian Journal of Linguistics 26:1  pp. 5 ff. Crossref logo
Verstraete, Jean-Christophe
2006. The role of mood marking in complex sentences A case study of Australian languages. <i>WORD</i> 57:2-3  pp. 195 ff. Crossref logo

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