Clusivity

Typology and case studies of the inclusive–exclusive distinction

Editor
| University of Konstanz
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027229748 (Eur) | EUR 145.00
ISBN 9781588116444 (USA) | USD 218.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027293886 | EUR 145.00 | USD 218.00
 

This book presents a collection of papers on clusivity, a newly coined term for the inclusive–exclusive distinction. Clusivity is a widespread feature familiar from descriptive grammars and frequently figuring in typological schemes and diachronic scenarios. However, no comprehensive exploration of it has been available so far. This book is intended to make the first step towards a better understanding of the inclusive–exclusive opposition, by documenting the current linguistic knowledge on the topic.

The issues discussed include the categorial and paradigmatic status of the opposition, its geographical distribution, realization in free vs bound pronouns, inclusive imperatives, clusivity in the 2nd person, honorific uses of the distinction, etc. These case studies are complemented by the analysis of the opposition in American Sign Language as opposed to spoken languages. In-depth areal and family surveys of clusivity consider this opposition in Austronesian, Tibeto-Burman, central-western South American, Turkic languages, and in Mosetenan and Shuswap.

[Typological Studies in Language, 63]  2005.  xii, 436 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Preface
vii
Introduction
Elena Filimonova
ix–xii
I. Case studies on special problems of the inclusive-exclusive distinction
Understanding inclusives
Michael A. Daniel
3–48
Inclusive-exclusive as person vs. number categories worldwide
Balthasar Bickel and Johanna Nichols
49–72
Syncretisms involving clusivity
Michael Cysouw
73–111
Only you ?: Philological investigations into the alleged inclusive-exclusive distinction in the second person plural
Horst J. Simon
113–150
Inclusive and exclusive in free and bound person forms
Anna Siewierska and Dik Bakker
151–178
Inclusive imperative
Nina Dobrushina and Valentin Goussev
179–211
A typology of honorific uses of clusivity
Michael Cysouw
213–230
Exclusive pronouns in American Sign Language
Kearsy Cormier
231–258
II. Areal and family portraits of the inclusive-exclusive distinction
Inclusive-exclusive in Austronesian: An opposition of unequals
Frank Lichtenberk
261–289
The inclusive-exclusive distinction in Tibeto-Burman languages
Randy J. LaPolla
291–311
Inclusive-exclusive distinctions in the languages of central-western South America
Mily Crevels and Pieter Muysken
313–339
Inclusive and exclusive in Turkic languages
Irina Nevskaya
341–358
Development of an inclusive-exclusive distinction: A possible loan scenario in Mosetenan
Jeanette Sakel
359–379
The inclusive and exclusive in Shuswap: A background investigation
Jan P.van Eijk
381–397
Clusivity cross-linguistically: Common trends and possible patterns
Elena Filimonova
399–424
Index
425–436
“Let's face it (which is inclusive, while let us isn't), there is now only one really authoritative source of knowledge about (in/ex) clusivity: this book, the work of an international team of experts on that category and the languages that insist on expressing it. No pronouns shelf in a self-respecting private or public library should be missing it.”
“This is a fine, varied collection, which should put the issue of 'clusivity' on the intellectual map.”
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Beck, David & Donna B. Gerdts
2017. The Contribution of Research on the Languages of the Americas to the Field of Linguistics. International Journal of American Linguistics 83:1  pp. 7 ff. Crossref logo
Berlach, Richard George & Dianne Joy Chambers
2011. Interpreting inclusivity: an endeavour of great proportions. International Journal of Inclusive Education 15:5  pp. 529 ff. Crossref logo
Bertinetto, Pier Marco
2011. How the Zamuco languages dealt with verb affixes. Word Structure 4:2  pp. 215 ff. Crossref logo
Cysouw, Michael
2011. The expression of person and number: a typologist’s perspective. Morphology 21:2  pp. 419 ff. Crossref logo
Kelepir, Meltem, Aslı Özkul & Elvan Tamyürek Özparlak
2018. Agent-backgrounding in Turkish Sign Language (TİD). Sign Language & Linguistics 21:2  pp. 257 ff. Crossref logo
Kummerow, David
2012. The Person That Isn't: On Defining the Third-Person, Negatively and Positively So. Australian Journal of Linguistics 32:2  pp. 259 ff. Crossref logo
Martin Maiden, John Charles Smith & Adam Ledgeway
2010.  In The Cambridge History of the Romance Languages, Crossref logo
Mühlhäusler, Peter
2014.  In Constructing Collectivity [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 239],  pp. 105 ff. Crossref logo
Loretta O'Connor & Pieter Muysken
1920.  In The Native Languages of South America, Crossref logo
Pavlidou, Theodossia-Soula
2014.  In Constructing Collectivity [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 239],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Truan, Naomi
2016. Anna Ewa Wieczorek. (2013)Clusivity: A New Approach to Association and Dissociation in Political Discourse. Journal of Language and Politics 15:5  pp. 657 ff. Crossref logo
Wilson, Nick
2019.  In The Social Dynamics of Pronominal Systems [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 304],  pp. 35 ff. Crossref logo
Wu, Jianming
2019. The inventory structure of Person in the Chinese dialect of Puxian. Language and Linguistics 20:4  pp. 631 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 02 june 2020. 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.

Subjects

Linguistics

Semantics
Typology
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2005045386