4 edition of Syntactic Case And Morphological Case In The History Of English found in the catalog.
Syntactic Case And Morphological Case In The History Of English
Ans Van Kemenade
January 30, 2002
by Walter De Gruyter Inc
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||249|
The personal pronouns of Modern English retain morphological case more strongly than any other word class (a remnant of the more extensive case system of Old English). For other pronouns, and all nouns, adjectives, and articles, grammatical function is indicated only by word order, by prepositions, and by the " Saxon genitive " (-'s). 3 Case and Middle English Genitive Noun Phrases; 4 Split Constituents within NP in the History of English: Commentary on Allen; 5 Inflectional Morphology and the Loss of Verb-Second In English; 6 The Rise of the To−Dative in Middle English; 7 Double Object and Morphological Triggers for Syntactic Case.
However, a distinction has to be made between morphological case, which is marked by inflection, and with abstract case. Morphological case is absent in English except in the cases of certain pronouns (I/me, who/whom, etc.). In other nominal expressions, it is not. Consider: (1a) The dog bit him. (1b) The dog bit the boy. English is a West Germanic language that originated from Anglo-Frisian dialects brought to Britain in the mid 5th to 7th centuries AD by Anglo-Saxon migrants from what is now northwest Germany, southern Denmark and the Anglo-Saxons settled in the British Isles from the mid-5th century and came to dominate the bulk of southern Great Britain.
Ans van Kemenade is Professor of English Linguistics at Radboud University Nijmegen. Her main research interests are in historical syntax and in syntactic variation and change. She has published Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History of English (Mouton ) and co-authored The Syntax of early English (CUP ). She edited. The Syntax of Early English Fischer, Olga, Ans van Kemenade, Willem Koopman and Wim van der Wurff () The Syntax of Early English, Cambridge University Press, hardback, xviii, pp. This intriguing book appears at a significant time in the development of the means by which the earlier history of English may be analysed.
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Syntactic case and morphological case in the history of English. Dordrecht, Holland ; Providence, RI, USA: Foris, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors /. Introduction --Part I. Old English --CHAPTER 2. Basic syntax --CHAPTER 3. Syntactic case and morphological case --CHAPTER 4.
Clitics --CHAPTER 5. Preposition-stranding --Part II. Middle English and diachronic aspects --CHAPTER 6. Syntactic changes and morphological changes --Appendices --References: Responsibility: Ans van Kemenade.
More. Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Kemenade, Ans van. Syntactic case and morphological case in the history of English.
Kemenade, Ans van Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History of English. Syntactic case and morphological case in the history of English.
Ans van Kemenade. Syntactic case and morphological case in the history of English. It is a long-standing though controversial claim that morphological case has syntactic effects.
In particular, word order freedom has been argued to be dependent on the presence of overt case markers. Thus, Latin and Classical Greek have both a rich case system and very free word order, while languages like Dutch and English lack both.
If there is a connection between morphological case and. However, this simple relationship between morphological case (‘m-case’) and syntactic case (‘s-case’) is often violated. This article deals with the morphological expression of case. First, it discusses different types of morphological case system, and then case morphology and grammatical theory.
Title: Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History of English Author Name: Ans Van Kemenade Categories: Language Arts & Disciplines, Edition: First Edition Publisher: Dordrecht, The Netherlands, Foris Publications: ISBN: X ISBN Binding: Paperback Book Condition: Fine Jacket Condition: Fair Size: 17 Cms x 25 Cms.
Syntactic case and morphological case in the history of English. Dordrecht, Holland ; Providence, RI, USA: Foris, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Ans van Kemenade.
Author Bios. Ans van Kemenade is Professor in the Department of English at the Radboud University Nijmegen, and is author of Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History of English (), and The Syntax of Early English (; with O. Fischer, W.
Koopman, and W. van der Wurff). Book Description: In this book, David Pesetsky argues that the peculiarities of Russian nominal phrases provide significant clues concerning the syntactic side of morphological case. Pesetsky argues against the traditional view that case categories such as nominative or genitive have a special status in the grammar of human languages.
Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History of English, Dordrecht: Foris, Kemenade A. ‘ The history of the English modals: a reanalysis ’, Folia Linguistica Historica 13/1–– In linguistics, syncretism exists when functionally distinct occurrences of a single lexeme, morph or phone are identical in form.
The term arose in historical linguistics, referring to the convergence of morphological forms within inflectional such cases, a former distinction has been 'syncretized'.
The term syncretism is often used when a fairly regular pattern can be observed. general works dealing with English or morphology or both. Of the available books on English morphology in particular, Bauer () delves deepest into issues of linguistic theory (although a now somewhat dated version of it), and offers useful discussion and case-studies of fashions in derivational morphology.
Marchand () is factually. English students are expected to understand about the history of morphology. And also about morphological interface, it is crucial in the study of word-structure.
Finally, this assignment has been finished, even thought we got a bit problem at the first arrangement. In this article I examine the effects of morphological case on the position of objects in Old English, in terms of both formal syntactic accounts and functional explanations.
tor to the Middle English volume ofThe Cambridge History ofthe English Language,volume II: – is Professor ofEnglish Language and Linguistics at the University of is author of Syntactic Case and Morphological Case in the History ofEnglish() and co-editor of.
1 The history of English in a nutshell. 2 Functions and case. 3 Verbal inflection and clause structure.
4 Language change. 5 Sources and resources. 6 Conclusion. Chapter 2 The Syntax of Old, Middle, and Early Modern English. 1 Major Changes in the Syntax of English.
2 Word Order. 3 Inflections. 4 Demonstratives, pronouns, and articles. 5.Morphological and Syntactic Changes to English. Morphological and syntactic changes in English are closely linked, and involve changes in nouns, possessives and the way out language shows grammatical relaionships entirely.
This article examines the relationship between abstract and morphological case, arguing that morphological case realizes abstract Case features in a postsyntactic morphology.