The Story of Zero

| University of Oregon
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027212399 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027264084 | EUR 36.00 | USD 54.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027266460 | EUR 99.00/36.00*
| USD 149.00/54.00*
 
The zero coding of referents or other clausal constituents is one of the most natural, communicatively and cognitively-transparent grammatical devices in human language. Together with its functional equivalent, obligatory pronominal agreement, zero is both extremely widespread cross-linguistically and highly frequent in natural text. In the domain of reference, zero represents, somewhat paradoxically, either anaphorically-governed high continuity or cataphorically-governed low topicality. And whether in conjoined/chained or syntactically-subordinate clauses, zero is extremely well-governed, at a level approaching 100% in natural text. The naturalness, cross-language ubiquity and well-governedness of zero have been largely obscured by an approach that, for 30-odd years, has considered it a typological exotica, the so-called "pro-drop" associated with a dubious "non-configurational" language type. The main aim of this book is to reaffirm the naturalness, universality and well-governedness of zero by studying it from four closely related perspectives: (i) cognitive and communicative function; (ii) natural-text distribution; (iii) cross-language typological distribution; and (iv) the diachronic rise of referent coding devices. The latter is particularly central to our understanding the functional interplay between zero anaphora, pronominal agreement and related referent-coding devices.
[Not in series, 204]  2017.  xv, 414 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Preface
xiii–xvi
Preface
xiii–xvi
Natural zero
Natural zero
Chapter 1: The communicative ecology of zero anaphora
3–26
Chapter 1: The communicative ecology of zero anaphora
3–26
Chapter 2: The grammar of referential coherence as mental processing instructions
27–68
Chapter 2: The grammar of referential coherence as mental processing instructions
27–68
Chapter 3: Zero and the rise of pronominal agreement
69–100
Chapter 3: Zero and the rise of pronominal agreement
69–100
Chapter 4: Early diachrony of pronominal agreement: A case study in Ute
101–128
Chapter 4: Early diachrony of pronominal agreement: A case study in Ute
101–128
Chapter 5: Is zero anaphora a typological exotica?
129–156
Chapter 5: Is zero anaphora a typological exotica?
129–156
Chapter 6: Verbal zero anaphora: Verbless clauses
157–186
Chapter 6: Verbal zero anaphora: Verbless clauses
157–186
Chapter 7: Cataphoric zero: Passive and antipassive voice
187–206
Chapter 7: Cataphoric zero: Passive and antipassive voice
187–206
Structural zero
Structural zero
Chapter 8: Co-reference in relative clauses
209–230
Chapter 8: Co-reference in relative clauses
209–230
Chapter 9: Co-reference in verb complements
231–246
Chapter 9: Co-reference in verb complements
231–246
Chapter 10: Co-reference in adverbial clauses
247–280
Chapter 10: Co-reference in adverbial clauses
247–280
Chapter 11: Zero, pronouns and clause-chaining
281–318
Chapter 11: Zero, pronouns and clause-chaining
281–318
Chapter 12: Promiscuous ill-governed zeros?
319–340
Chapter 12: Promiscuous ill-governed zeros?
319–340
Chapter 13: Zero and the puzzle of stranded adpositions
341–388
Chapter 13: Zero and the puzzle of stranded adpositions
341–388
Bibliography
389–406
Bibliography
389–406
Index
405–???
Index
405–???
General index
407–412
General index
407–412
Language index
413–414
Language index
413–414
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Subjects
BIC Subject: CFK – Grammar, syntax
BISAC Subject: LAN009060 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Syntax
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2016029687 | Marc record