Article published in:
Complex Sentence Constructions in Australian Languages
Edited by Peter Austin
[Typological Studies in Language 15] 1988
► pp. 219
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2015.  In Semantics [Studies in Language Companion Series, 168], Crossref logo
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across Languages’, and the Dalabon dictionary project); Barry Alpher and Francesca Merlan for making available their unpublished fieldnotes and other materials, and Murray Garde and Francesca Merlan for valuable discussions about Dalabon during and after joint field-trips.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
Evans, Nicholas & Honoré Watanabe
2016.  In Insubordination [Typological Studies in Language, 115],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
TRAUGOTT, ELIZABETH CLOSS
2017. ‘Insubordination’ in the light of the Uniformitarian Principle. English Language and Linguistics 21:2  pp. 289 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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