1 edition of Grammaticalization in Slavic languages found in the catalog.
Grammaticalization in Slavic languages
|Statement||edited by Nomachi Motoki|
|Series||Slavic Eurasian studies -- no. 23, Slavic Eurasian studies -- no. 23.|
|LC Classifications||PG54 .G73 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||230 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||230|
|LC Control Number||2012373082|
Grammaticalization in Slavic languages: from areal and typological perspectives (Ser: Slavic Eurasian Studies, Vol 23). Sapporo: Slavic Research Center, Hokkaido University, pp ISBN He has published a number of articles on Arabic linguistics, including 'Apposition', 'Grammaticalization', 'Reanalysis', 'Semantic bleaching', and 'Semantic extension' in the Encyclopedia of Arabic Language and Linguistics (Brill, ).
He wrote and edited The Grammar of Possessivity in South Slavic: Synchronic and Diachronic Perspectives (), Slavia Islamica: Language, Religion and Identity (, with Robert Greenberg) and Grammaticalization and Lexicalization in the Slavic Languages (, with Andrii Danylenko and Predrag Piper). Grammaticalization in Germanic Languages, Martin Hilpert Grammaticalization From Latin to Romance, Adam Ledgeway Grammaticalization in Brazilian Portuguese, Mario Eduardo Martelotta and Maria Maura Cezario Grammaticalization in Slavic Languages, Bjorn Wiemer Grammaticalization in Turkic Languages, Lars Johanson
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This article examines the grammaticalisation developments in Slavic languages. The functions of the past tenses lost in northern Slavic are only partially covered by the younger opposition of perfective and imperfective aspect.
The only new classes of morphemes that arose in some sub-areas of Slavic are the definite and the indefinite article, both with preliminary, not-yet-grammaticalised Cited by: 1. Grammaticalization and Lexicalization in the Slavic Languages Proceedings from the 36th Meeting of the Commission on the Grammatical Structure of the Slavic Languages of the International Committee Slavists Series: Die Welt der Slaven.
Sammelbände/Sborniki Edited By Motoki Nomachi, Andrii Danylenko and Predrag Piper. Grammaticalization in Slavic Languages: From Areal and Typological Perspectives Chapter 2: Language Contact and Grammaticalization: Book Review: Zuzanna Topolińska, Polish ~ Macedonian, Grammatical Confrontation: The Development of Grammatical Categories.
tion” (p. 27–48), contains one paper, Grammaticalization and Language Contact between German and Slovene, written by Alja Lipavic-Oštir, which investigates the inﬂ uence of German on the Slovene language with respect to the changes in grammar caused by language contact.
This paper gives an overview of grammaticalized constructions involving ‘give’ in the Slavic languages. The most widespread functions concern causatives ranging from permissive (‘letting’) to factitive (‘making’ or ‘having’) and a modal maker constructed with a reflexive (‘let itself’ > ‘it is possible’).
These constructions are most widely developed in the West Slavic. Grammaticalization in Slavic Languages: From Areal and Typological Perspectives, Edited by Motoki Nomachi, Sapporo: Slavic Research Center, Hokaido University,pp.
behind the grammaticalization of the CIP in the “high-contact” Slavic languages. In fact, o n the acco unt of multiple contacts between the members of the respective.
It is commonly accepted that the -(v)ši- resultatives in North Slavic are a product of the areal diffusion of a similar resultative formation in -vęs- (grammaticalization of the -(v)ši- resultative in North Slavic has been largely an internally motivated process.
The analysis is premised on the distinction of spoken vs. written. [Show full abstract] the other Slavic languages) hardly resembles the cases of grammaticalization analyzed by Bybee, Perkins and Pagliuca ()—or any other general work on the subject.
Research on grammaticalization and its role in linguistic change encompasses work on languages from every major linguistic family. Its results offer valuable insights for all theoretical frameworks, including generative, construction, and cognitive grammar, and relates to work in fields such as phonology, sociolinguistics, and language acquisition.
Björn Wiemer studied Slavic and general linguistics in Hamburg and Leningrad (MAHamburg). Before his PhD (, Hamburg) he was a postgraduate student for two years in Warsaw. From tohe was Chair of Slavic Languages at the University of Constace (Germany), where he finished his post-doctoral thesis in Grammaticalization the derivational way: The Russian aspectual prefixes po- za- ot-The role of predicate meaning in the devekopment of reflexivity; Modals and the boundaries of grammaticalization: the case of Russian, Polish and Serbian-Croatian; The evolution of passives as grammatical constructions in Northern Slavic and Baltic languages; Backmatter.
This book presents the state of the art in research on grammaticalization, the process by which lexical items acquire grammatical function, grammatical items get additional functions, and grammars are created. Leading scholars from around the world introduce and discuss the core theoretical and methodological bases of grammaticalization, report on work in the field, and point to promising.
He wrote and edited The Grammar of Possessivity in South Slavic: Synchronic and Diachronic Perspectives (), Slavia Islamica: Language, Religion and Identity (, with Robert Greenberg) and Grammaticalization and Lexicalization in the Slavic Languages (, with Andrii Danylenko and Predrag Piper).Manufacturer: Palgrave Macmillan.
The present paper shows that full-fledged indefinite articles with referential, non-referential and generic functions have developed in two Slavic minority languages in total language contact, Molise Slavic (Southern Italy) and Colloquial Upper Sorbian (Eastern Germany).
(partial) grammaticalization of innovative s-Iz- as the primary prkverbe vide of the aspectual sys- tems in a group of western languages (Czech, Slovak, Sorbian, Slovene). The other Slavic lan- guages either did not grammaticalize a single prefix (CroatianISerbian) or have grammaticalized.
The Encyclopedia of Slavic Languages and Linguistics offers a comprehensive overview of the languages of the Slavic language family and the different ways in which they are and have been studied.
It provides authoritative treatment of all important aspects of the Slavic language family from its Indo-European origins to the present day, as well. The Development of Predicative Possession in Slavic Languages: KB: Jasmina Grković-Major: From Possession to Passive: The Slovenian Recipient Passive through the Prism of Grammaticalization Theory: KB: Motoki Nomachi: Chapter 3: External Possession: Its Unity and Diversity.
Buy Access; Help; About; Contact Us; Cookies; Encyclopedias | Text editions. Abstract. This article presents a comparative analysis of three interrelated phenomena: the use of imperfective verbs in sequences of events in Czech, Slovak, Sorbian, Slovene, and BCS; the use of po- delimitatives in sequences of events in East Slavic, Polish, and Bulgarian; the semantic nature of the prefix po- in the individual Slavic languages.
Fully concentrated on the areal-typological and historical dimensions of Slavic, the volume offers new insights into a number of theoretical issues, including language contact, grammaticalization, mechanisms of borrowing, the relationship between areal, genetic, and typological sampling, conservative features versus innovation, and socio-linguistic aspects of linguistic alliances conceived of both .This book presents a cross-linguistic investigation of the behaviour of negation in gapping sentences.
Sophie Repp focusses on German and English with reference to Dutch, Japanese, Polish, Russian, and Slovak. She shows that these languages exhibit important differences in the.The papers, written by leading scholars combining expertise in historical linguistics and grammaticalization research, study variation in grammaticalization scenarios in a variety of language families (Slavic, Indo-Aryan, Tibeto-Burman, Bantu, Mande, "Khoisan", Siouan, and Mayan).