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On Complementation in Icelandic

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Efnisyfirlit

  • Cover
  • Half Title
  • Title Page
  • Copyright Page
  • Original Title Page
  • Original Copyright Page
  • Acknowledgements
  • Table of Contents
  • Introduction
  • Foot notes to the Introduction
  • Part I: To be or not to be an NP: An Overview of Icelandic Complement Structures
    • Introduction
      • Footnotes to the Introduction
    • Chapter 1: Phrase Structure Evidence
      • 1.0 The form of the argument
      • 1.1 Intransitive, transitive, and ditransitive verbs
        • 1.1.1
        • 1.1.2
        • 1.1.3
      • 1.2 Prepositional complements and particle verbs
      • 1.3 Clauses in subject position
      • 1.4 Strict subcategorization and selectional restrictions
        • 1.4.0
        • 1.4.1
        • 1.4.2
      • 1.5 Conclusion
      • Footnotes to Chapter 1
    • Chapter 2: Transformational Evidence
      • 2.0 The form of the argument
      • 2.1 Some frequently cited NP rules and their discourse function
        • 2.1.0
        • 2.1.1 Topicalization, Left Dislocation, and Contrastive Dislocation
          • 2.1.1.0
          • 2.1.1.1
          • 2.1.1.2
          • 2.1.1.3
          • 2.1.1.4
        • 2.1.2 Right Dislocation and Extraposition
          • 2.1.2.0
          • 2.1.2.1
        • 2.1.3 Clefts and Relatives
          • 2.1.3.0
          • 2.1.3.1
          • 2.1.3.2
          • 2.1.3.3
        • 2.1.4 Passive
      • 2.2 Matching rules
        • 2.2.0
        • 2.2.1 Conjunction
        • 2.2.2 Gapping
      • 2.3 Constraints on the position of NP clauses
        • 2.3.0
        • 2.3.1
        • 2.3.2
        • 2.3.3
        • 2.3.4
        • 2.3.5
      • 2.4 Special constraints on infinitival clauses
        • 2.4.0
        • 2.4.1
        • 2.4.2
        • 2.4.3
        • 2.4.4
        • 2.4.5
      • 2.5 Conclusion of Part I
      • Footnotes to Chapter 2
  • Part II: Complement Types and Complement Rules
    • Introduction
    • Chapter 3: Selection of Complement Clause Types
      • 3.0 Introduction
      • 3.1 Background
      • 3.2 A suggestion and some evidence from Icelandic
        • 3.2.0
        • 3.2.1
        • 3.2.2
        • 3.2.3
      • 3.3 Conclusion
      • Footnotes to Chapter 3
    • Chapter 4: Extraposition
      • 4.0 Introduction
      • 4.1 Rule or no rule?
        • 4.1.0
        • 4.1.1
        • 4.1.2
        • 4.1.3
        • 4.1.4
      • 4.2 Extraposition vs. Intraposition
        • 4.2.0
        • 4.2.1
        • 4.2.2
        • 4.2.3
          • 4.2.3.1
          • 4.2.3.2
        • 4.2.4
          • 4.2.4.0
          • 4.2.4.1
          • 4.2.4.2
          • 4.2.4.3
          • 4.2.4.4
        • 4.2.5
      • 4.3 What is ‘it’ ?
        • 4.3.0
        • 4.3.1
        • 4.3.2
        • 4.3.3
          • 4.3.3.0
          • 4.3.3.1
          • 4.3.3.2
          • 4.3.3.3
          • 4.3.3.4
        • 4.3.4
          • 4.3.4.0
          • 4.3.4.1
          • 4.3.4.2
          • 4.3.4.3
        • 4.3.5
          • 4.3.5.0
          • 4.3.5.1
          • 4.3.5.2
          • 4.3.5.3
          • 4.3.5.4
        • 4.3.6
          • 4.3.6.0
          • 4.3.6.1
          • 4.3.6.2
        • 4.3.7
      • 4.4 Object Extraposition
        • 4.4.0
        • 4.4.1 Verb classes and Object Extraposition
          • 4.4.1.1
          • 4.4.1.2
          • 4.4.1.3
        • 4.4.2 What is ‘it’ ?
          • 4.4.2.0
          • 4.4.2.1
          • 4.4.2.2
          • 4.4.2.3
          • 4.4.2.4
          • 4.4.2.5
        • 4.4.3 We also need [NP S] objects
          • 4.4.3.1
          • 4.4.3.2
          • 4.4.3.3
          • 4.4.3.4
        • 4.4.4 Towards an explanation and a formulation
          • 4.4.4.1
          • 4.4.4.2
          • 4.4.4.3
          • 4.4.4.4
      • 4.5 Summary and residual problems
        • 4.5.1
        • 4.5.2
        • 4.5.3
        • 4.5.4
      • Footnotes to Chapter 4
    • Chapter 5: Equi and Infinitival Complements
      • 5.0 Introduction
      • 5.1 Clause or not a clause
        • 5.1.0 Introductory notes
        • 5.1.1 Some general considerations
        • 5.1.2 Transitivity
        • 5.1.3 Passive and Subject Raising
        • 5.1.4 Reflexivization
        • 5.1.5 Reciprocals
        • 5.1.6 Agreement
        • 5.1.7 Adverbial modification
        • 5.1.8 Conclusion
      • 5.2 The nature of the subject rule
        • 5.2.0
        • 5.2.1 Could Equi be a transformation?
        • 5.2.2 Could the subject be non-lexical?
        • 5.2.3 The like-subject constraint and idiosyncrasies
      • 5.3 Conclusion
      • Footnotes to Chapter 5
    • Chapter 6: Subject Raising
      • 6.0 Introduction
      • 6.1 A clausal analysis or a VP analysis?
        • 6.1.1 If not syntax then semantics
          • 6.1.1.0
          • 6.1.1.1 Selectional restrictions
          • 6.1.1.2 Reflexives
          • 6.1.1.3 Reciprocals
          • 6.1.1.4 Pronominalization possibilities
          • 6.1.1.5 Adverbial modification
        • 6.1.2 Syntax rather than semantics
          • 6.1.2.1 að-marking
          • 6.1.2.2 Transitivity and case marking
          • 6.1.2.3 Non-nominative subjects (?)
          • 6.1.2.4 Extraposition
          • 6.1.2.5 Idiom chunks and dummy subjects
          • 6.1.2.6 Passive
          • 6.1.2.7 Agreement
        • 6.1.3 Conclusion
      • 6.2 Raising or tenseless S?
        • 6.2.0 Introduction
        • 6.2.1 Constituenthood
          • 6.2.1.0
          • 6.2.1.1 Right Node Raising
          • 6.2.1.2 Gapping
          • 6.2.1.3 Various other constructions
        • 6.2.2 Clause boundary location and grammatical relations
          • 6.2.2.0
          • 6.2.2.1 Case marking
          • 6.2.2.2 Passive
          • 6.2.2.3 Topicalization
          • 6.2.2.4 Adverbial modifiers
        • 6.2.3 Some psycholinguistic evidence
          • 6.2.3.0
          • 6.2.3.1 Method
          • 6.2.3.2 Subjects and procedure
          • 6.2.3.3 The boundary effect
          • 6.2.3.4 Object Equi vs. ACI complements
          • 6.2.3.5 Conclusion
        • 6.2.4 Is there a rule of SOR?
      • 6.3 Subject-to-subject raising
        • 6.3.1 Why assume SSR?
        • 6.3.2 The situation in Icelandic
        • 6.3.3 Some problems
        • 6.3.4 Bresnan’s alternative
        • 6.3.5 Pros and cons
          • 6.3.5.1 Problems with Bresnan’s arguments and assumptions
          • 6.3.5.2 Advantages of the empty subject analysis
        • 6.3.6 Predicative complements?
        • 6.3.7 Relation to passives?
        • 6.3.8 Subject-to-predicative raising?
        • 6.3.9 Some suggestions for further study
      • 6.4 Some implications of Raising
        • 6.4.1 Idiosyncrasies
        • 6.4.2 Why semantic classes?
        • 6.4.3 What must the raising rules do?
        • 6.4.4 The general picture
      • Footnotes to Chapter 6
  • Part III: Some Implications and Suggestions
    • Introduction
    • Chapter 7: Impersonal Constructions
      • 7.1 Impersonal constructions without dummies
        • 7.1.0
        • 7.1.1
          • 7.1.1.0
          • 7.1.1.1
          • 7.1.1.2
          • 7.1.1.3
          • 7.1.1.4
          • 7.1.1.5
          • 7.1.1.6
          • 7.1.1.7
          • 7.1.1.8
          • 7.1.1.9
      • 7.2 Impersonal constructions with dummies
        • 7.2.0
        • 7.2.1
        • 7.2.2
        • 7.2.3
      • Footnotes to Chapter 7
  • Conclusion
  • Appendix A: The sentence pairs compared in 6.2.3.3 and 6.2.3.4
  • Appendix B: A partial index of rules, constructions, etc.
  • References

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Vörumerki: Taylor and Francis
Vörunúmer: 9781317918646
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On Complementation in Icelandic

Vörumerki: Taylor and Francis
Vörunúmer: 9781317918646
Rafræn bók. Uppl. sendar á netfangið þitt eftir kaup
4.790 kr.
Get the product now
4.790 kr.