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8 edition of Deponency and morphological mismatches found in the catalog.

Deponency and morphological mismatches

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Published by Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press in Oxford .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Grammar, Comparative and general -- Morphology,
  • Grammar, Comparative and general -- Syntax

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes

    Statementedited by Matthew Baerman ... [et al.]
    SeriesProceedings of the British Academy -- 145
    ContributionsBaerman, Matthew, British Academy
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 324 p. ;
    Number of Pages324
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17248244M
    ISBN 100197264107
    ISBN 109780197264102

      The Cambridge Handbook of Morphology (Cambridge Handbooks in Language and Linguistics) - Kindle edition by Hippisley, Andrew, Stump, Gregory. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Cambridge Handbook of Morphology (Cambridge Handbooks in Language and Linguistics).Manufacturer: Cambridge University Press. mismatches (defined here as agentive transitive verbs with non-active morpholo-gy) are a stable feature of active/non-active voice systems (cf., e.g., Embick , Zombolou and Alexiadou ), and that they exhibit a mismatch between morphological form and syntactic function (see the .

    Deponency and Morphological Mismatches Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown, and Andrew Hippisley (eds) Published in print: Published Online: January ISBN: eISBN: Item type: This book examines the relationship between women, language, and grammar with particular reference to the Italian. "Deponency and Morphological Mismatches edited by Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown & Andrew Hippisley" "Deponency is a mismatch between form and function in language that was first described for Latin, where there is a group of verbs (the deponents) which are morphologically passive but syntactically active.

    a. A noncanonical pattern of deponency and its theoretical implications, in Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown, Andrew Hippisley (eds.), Deponency and Morphological Mismatches: Proceedings of the British Academy , Oxford: Oxford University Press. b (with Raphael Finkel). The term ‘deponent’ traditionally refers to a class of verbs in Latin or Greek which is characterized by a mismatch between their morphological form and their syntactic and semantic context. Deponent verbs appear in passive form but in active syntax/semantics. In this paper, I argue that this mismatch between form and function is not as uncommon as one might expect.


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Deponency and morphological mismatches Download PDF EPUB FB2

A British Academy Publication. Proceedings of the British Academy. Description. Deponency is a mismatch between form and function in language that was first described for Latin, where there is a group of verbs (the deponents) which are morphologically passive but syntactically active.

This volume brings together the findings of leading scholars working in the area of morphological mismatches, and represents the first book-length typological and theoretical treatment of the topic. It will establish the important role that research on deponency has to play in contemporary linguistics, and set the standard for future by: This collection of essays by leading linguists on the theory and typology of mismatches between syntax and morphology will establish the important role that research on deponency has to play in contemporary linguistics, and set the standard for future work.

Deponency is a mismatch between form and function in language that was first described for Latin, where there is a group of verbs (the deponents) that are morphologically.

Request PDF | Deponency and Morphological Mismatches | Deponency is a mismatch between form and function in language that was first described for Latin, where there is a group of verbs (the. Chapter 5: Morphological mismatch and extended deponency Abstract: While with syncretism there is a dissociation between syntactic function and morphological form, in this chapter we discuss a different kind of dissociation which can be characterised as mismatch of function and form, namely deponency.

In book: Deponency and morphological mismatches, Publisher: Oxford University Press, Editors: Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown, and Andrew Hippisley, pp– Cite this. deponency is of course the phenomenon for which the term was originally coined, namely Latin verbs which may exhibit active syntax but passive morphology.

Against this background, Baerman defines deponency as follows (p. 2): Deponency is a mismatch between form. Chapters by some of the key experts in morphological typology including Bernard Comrie, Andrew Spencer, Mark Aronoff, Maria Polinsky, Oliver Bonami, Johanna Nichols and Nicholas Evans New thinking on traditional approaches, including the paradigm, deponency and morphological features.

Corbett (“Deponency, syncretism and what lies between”, pp. 21–43) are members of the Surrey Morphology Group; Andrew Spencer (“Extending de-ponency: Implications for morphological mismatches”, pp. 45–70) represents a more sceptical, even dissenting point of view concerning the relevance of deponency as such to linguistic theory.

Baerman, Matthew () Morphological typology of deponency In: Deponency and Morphological Mismatches. Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp.

Deponency and tense Some verbs are deponent universally, but other verbs are deponent only in certain tenses, or use deponent forms from different voices in different tenses. For example, the Greek verb ἀναβαίνω (anabaino) uses active forms in the imperfect active and aorist active, but in the future active it shows the middle form.

I would like to recommend Stump's new book to all interested in morphological typology and theories of syntax-morphology interface, including not only linguists of a more theoretical stance, but typologists and descriptive linguists as well.' In Baerman et al.

(eds.), Deponency and morphological mismatches, – Zwicky, Arnold M. Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown & Andrew Hippisley (eds.), Deponency and morphological mismatches. (=Proceedings of the British Academy ). Oxford: Oxford University Press and the British Academy, xv+pp.

ISBN: Access To support people through COVID, we have made coronavirus research freely accessible, along with a number of resources to support home-learning More about Access >.

You could not be signed in, please check and try again. Sign in with your library card. Please enter your library card number. Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. The Cambridge Handbook of Morphology.

Edited by Andrew Hippisley, Gregory Deponency and Morphological Mismatches, – Oxford University Press. Zombolou, Katerina, and Alexiadou, Artemis. The canonical functions of the deponent. Deponency and Morphological Mismatches.

Oxford University Press, Andrew Hippisley Mathhew Baerman Greville G. Corbett Dunstan Brown Deponency is a mismatch between form and function in language that was first described for Latin, where there is a group of verbs (the deponents) which are morphologically passive but syntactically active.

Andrew Hippisley is author of Network Morphology (, CUP, with Dunstan Brown), co-editor of Deponency and Morphological Mismatches (, OUP), co-editor of a new book series Edinburgh Studies in Theoretical Linguistics (with Nik Gisborne) and has published numerous articles on morphology in such outlets as Yearbook of Morphology, Linguistics, Studies in Language, Natural.

Books from Deponency and Morphological Mismatches, Matthew Baerman, Greville G. Corbett, Dunstan Brown, and Andrew Hippisley. Link. Generating Hebrew Verb Morphology by Default Inheritance Hierarchies, Raphael Finkel and Gregory Stump.

Link. Principal Parts and Morphological Typology, Raphael Finkel and Gregory Stump. Link. His books include Network Morphology: A Defaults-Based Theory of Word Structure (with Dunstan Brown, Cambridge, ), Deponency and Morphological Mismatches (co-edited, ), and Defaults in Morphological Theory (co-edited, forthcoming).

Gregory Stump is a professor of linguistics at the University of Kentucky.Description: This collection of essays by leading linguists on the theory and typology of mismatches between syntax and morphology will establish the important role that research on deponency has to play in contemporary linguistics, and set the standard for future work.combinations.

In §4 a number of apparent morphological mismatches in the verb stem will be discussed, which, while not being cases of deponency, will help set the stage for understanding the data in §5, where various classes of deponent verb stems will be covered.

Finally, §6 will offer a brief conclusion. 2. THE BANTU VERB STEM. Missing: book.