4 edition of Syntactic change in Germanic found in the catalog.
Syntactic change in Germanic
Includes bibliographical references (p. -283) and index.
|Series||Amsterdam studies in the theory and history of linguistic science., v. 89|
|LC Classifications||PF773 .B87 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 287 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||287|
|LC Control Number||92023195|
Syntactic Change: A Minimalist Approach to Grammaticalization Ian Roberts, Anna Roussou The phenomenon of grammaticalization--the historical process whereby new grammatical material is created--has attracted a great deal of attention within linguistics in recent years. Syntactic change and information structure Eric Fuß, Goethe-University Frankfurt/University of Stuttgart Cambridge, [email protected] 1. Introduction Information structure (IS) and syntactic change – the traditional view: fluctuations in usage .
Targets and Syntactic Change by John Haiman was published on 01 Jan by De Gruyter Mouton. The Germanic languages conform to this trend in that the original OV order seen in its older representatives, and (in more rigid form) in modern German, Dutch, and Frisian, has given way to a consistently head-initial syntax in English, Scandinavian, and Yiddish: (1) a. German: das Buch lesen Dutch: het boek lezen b. English: to read the book.
Author: Dieter Stein Publisher: Walter de Gruyter ISBN: Size: MB Format: PDF, Mobi View: Get Books. The Semantics Of Syntactic Change The Semantics Of Syntactic Change by Dieter Stein, The Semantics Of Syntactic Change Books available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format. Download The Semantics Of Syntactic Change books, TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS is a series of books . "Syntactic Change in Germanic" (, John Benjamins). "Canada – Australia: Towards a Centenary of Partnership" (, Carlton Uni Press) - co-edited with Lois Foster and Gerry Turcotte. "English in Australia and New Zealand - An Introduction to its Structure, History and Use" (, Oxford University Press) - co-authored with Jean Mulder.
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Syntactic Change in Germanic | John Benjamins This study examines certain features of Dutch syntax between approximately and Of central importance are the overall developments in the word order patterning and the various changes they entail elsewhere in the grammar, such as in Cited by: Syntactic change in Germanic: a study of some aspects of language change in Ger manic with particular reference to Middle Dutch / Kate Burridge.
The book will be of interest to historical linguists working on syntactic reconstruction and the Germanic languages, from graduate level upwards, as well as to advanced students of syntactic change more generally.
Books with Buzz Discover the latest buzz-worthy books, from mysteries and romance to humor and nonfiction. Cited by: Syntactic Change in Germanic: Aspects of language change in Germanic with particular reference to Middle Dutch | Kate Burridge A study of certain features of Dutch syntax Pages: Syntactic Change in Medieval French: Verb Second and Null Subjects, Dordrecht: Kluwer Vanelli, L., L.
Renzi and P. Benincà. ‘Typologie des pronoms sujets dans les langues romanes’, in Linguistique descriptive: Actes du ⅩⅤlle Congrès International de Syntactic change in Germanic book et Philologie Romanes, vol. Ⅲ, Aix-en-Provence: University of Cited by: The contributions of this volume offer new perspectives on the relation between syntax and information structure in the history of Germanic and Romance languages, focusing on English, German, Norwegian, French, Spanish and Portuguese, and both from a synchronic and a diachronic perspective.
In addition to discussing changes in individual languages along the syntax–information structure axis. This book offers reconstructions of various syntactic properties of Proto-Germanic, including verb position in main clauses, the syntax of the wh-system, and the (non-)occurrence of null pronominal subjects and objects.
The contributions of this volume offer new perspectives on the relation between syntax and information structure in the history of Germanic and Romance languages, focusing on English, German, Norwegian, French, Spanish and Portuguese, and both from a synchronic and a diachronic perspective.
Syntactic change is a type of natural language variation that refers to changes in the grammar of a language. This change can be caused or facilitated both by socio-cultural factors and by language-internal factors. A particular feature of Ancient Greek is its continuity in the field of grammar throughout the centuries, as compared with most.
Answering this question and many others, this book provides an essential guide to the syntactic structure of German. It examines the systematic differences between German and English, which follow from this basic difference in sentence structure, and presents the main results of syntactic research on German.
Syntactic change is a phenomenon creating a shift in language patterns over time, subject to cyclic drift. The morphological idiosyncrasies of today are seen as the outcome of yesterday's regular syntax.
Ann Taylor, Susan Pintzuk, Testing the theory: Information structure in Old English, Information Structure and Syntactic Change in Germanic and Romance Languages, /latay, (), (). While Syntactic Change offers a wealth of com parative data on the syntax of ancient a nd modern Germanic languages, the analyses presented are som etimes unconvincing because som e.
English language, a West Germanic language of the Indo-European language family that is closely related to Frisian, German, and Dutch languages. It originated in England and is the dominant language of the U.S., the U.K., Canada, Australia, Ireland.
This article argues that crucial aspects of syntactic change in the history of English derive from the resetting of a single parameter, the pied piping parameter. Whereas Old English (and the Modern Continental-West Germanic languages) treats VP-material invidually, yielding.
Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Bech, Kristin. Information Structure and Syntactic Change in Germanic and Romance Languages.
Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company, © Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
This book presents a critical comparison of the two leading theories of linguistic change. After introducing the aims and methods of historical linguistics, Olga Fischer provides an exposition of the main theories used to describe morphosyntactic change and a full account of the causes and mechanisms by which their leading exponents seek to explain it.
Brian D. Joseph is Professor of Linguistics and Kenneth E. Naylor Professor of South Slavic Linguistics at The Ohio State University. Within historical linguistics, his research focuses mainly on Indo-European languages. He has written and edited numerous books – including Language History, Language Change, and Language Relationship (with Hans H.
Hock, ) and The Synchrony and. Differences in syntactic projection result from changes in lexical features, e.g. by reanalysis. In West Greenlandic factives, subject‐to‐object raising was lost along with the Agree relation that accompanied the edge/EPP feature.
Factives also figure prominently in the reanalysis of Latin quod ‘which; because’ to a complementizer ‘that’. Morphological and syntactic changes in English are closely linked, and involve changes in nouns, possessives and the way out language shows grammatical relaionships entirely.
Home. Synthetic vs. analytical languages. All languages are either synthetic or analytical. A synthetic languages shows grammatical relationships through inflectional.✏Information Structure and Syntactic Change in Germanic and Romance Languages Book Summary: The contributions of this volume offer new perspectives on the relation between syntax and information structure in the history of Germanic and Romance languages, focusing on English, German, Norwegian, French, Spanish and Portuguese, and both from a synchronic and a diachronic perspective.An in-depth theoretical discussion and syntactic tests and qualitative analyses performed on sample sentences reveal that, while alternative verbal constructions are possible in German sentences.