Studies in Anaphora
Barbara A. Fox | University of Colorado
The last 15 years has seen an explosion of research on the topic of anaphora. Studies of anaphora have been important to our understanding of cognitive processes, the relationships between social interaction and grammar, and of directionality in diachronic change. The contributions to this volume represent the “next generation” of studies in anaphora — defined broadly as those morpho-syntactic forms available to speakers for formulating reference — taking as their starting point the foundation of research done in the 1980s. These studies examine in detail, and with a richness of methods and theories, what patterns of anaphoric usage can reveal to us about cognition, social interaction, and language change.
[Typological Studies in Language, 33] 1996. xii, 518 pp.
Publishing status: Available
© John Benjamins Publishing Company
Table of Contents
Introduction | p. vii
The Discourse-referential and Typological Motivation of Pronominal Procliticization vs. EncliticizationWerner Abraham | p. 1
Referential Strategies and the Co-Construction of Argument Structure in Korean AcquisitionPatricia M. Clancy | p. 33
Ad Hoc Hierarchy: Lexical Structures for Reference in Consumer Reports ArticlesSusanna Cumming and Tsuyoshi Ono | p. 69
Proper Names as a Referential Option in English ConversationPamela A. Downing | p. 95
Interactional Motivations for Reference Formulation: He had. This guy had, a beautiful, thirty-two O:ldsCecilia E. Ford and Barbara A. Fox | p. 145
On Sources of Demonstratives and AnaphorsZygmunt Frajzyngier | p. 169
Demonstratives in Narrative Discourse: A Taxonomy of Universal UsesNikolaus P. Himmelmann | p. 205
Anaphora in Russian Narrative Prose: A Cognitive Calculative AccountAndrej A. Kibrik | p. 255
Anaphora, Deixis, and the Evolution of Latin IlleFlora Klein-Andreu | p. 305
Conceptual Grouping and Pronominal AnaphoraRonald W. Langacker | p. 333
Patterns of Anaphora in To’aba’ita Narrative DiscourseFrank Lichtenberk | p. 379
New Directions in ReferentialityMarianne Mithun | p. 413
Some Practices for Referring to Persons in Talk-in-Interaction: A Partial Sketch of a SystematicsEmanuel A. Schegloff | p. 437
Topic Discontinuity and Zero Anaphora in Chinese Discourse: Cognitive Strategies in Discourse ProcessingLiang Tao | p. 487
Index | p. 515
Cited by 15 other publications
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De Mulder, Walter
2000. Anaphora. In Handbook of Pragmatics, ► pp. 1 ff.
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Kuteva, Tania, Bernd Heine, Bo Hong, Haiping Long, Heiko Narrog & Seongha Rhee
2001. Definiteness. In Handbook of Pragmatics, ► pp. 1 ff.
Levinson, Stephen C.
Tsuyoshi Ono & Sandra A. Thompson
Simpson, Andrew, Zoe Wu & Yan Li
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