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eBook Anaphora in Generative Grammar (SIGLA 2) download

by Thomas Wasow

eBook Anaphora in Generative Grammar (SIGLA 2) download ISBN: 9064391629
Author: Thomas Wasow
Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing Company (January 1, 1979)
Language: English
Pages: 191
ePub: 1116 kb
Fb2: 1605 kb
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: lrf mbr mobi rtf
Category: Reference
Subcategory: Words Language and Grammar

Thomas A. Wasow is an American linguist, the Academic Secretary to the University at Stanford University. Wasow, Thomas (1979), Anaphora in generative grammar, SIGLA, 2, Ghent, ISBN 978-90-6439-162-0.

Thomas A. He is also Professor of Linguistics, emeritus, and the Clarence Irving Lewis Professor of Philosophy, emeritus. (2002), Postverbal behavior, CSLI lecture notes, no. 145, CSLI, ISBN 978-1-57586-401-3.

Anaphora in Generative Grammar. January 1979, John Benjamins. The authors haven't yet claimed this publication. PDF generated on 06-Dec-2019 Create your own PDF summaries at ww. rowkudos. In partnership with: Awards.

Поиск книг BookFi BookSee - Download books for free. Anaphora in generative grammar. Focus Structure in Generative Grammar: An Integrated Syntactic, Semantic Intonational Approach (Linguistics Today). Категория: Языкознание, Лингвистика. 6 Mb. Linguistics and the Formal Sciences: The Origins of Generative Grammar (Cambridge Studies in Linguistics). 8 Mb. Linguistics and the formal sciences: the origins of generative grammar. Категория: Formal theory. Published: 1 January 1979. by John Benjamins Publishing Company. in Focus in Generative Grammar. Focus in Generative Grammar ; doi:10.

Noam Chomsky's Generative Grammar. Noam Chomsky's Generative Grammar.

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Intuitively, it is clear why languages have anaphoric relations: anaphora reduces redundancy, thereby shortening (and hence simplifying) sentences. In order for this simplification to be possible, however, it is necessary that the speaker of a language be able to identify correctly the elements participating in an anaphoric relation and to determine correctly the meaning of the anaphor on the basis of meaning of the antecedent. If a grammar is to reflect the linguistic competence of a native speaker of a language, it must include mechanisms of associating anaphor and antecedent. In this volume the following questions will be considered: What sorts of mechanisms are best suited for representing anaphora in a grammar? What are the conditions on the rule(s) associating anaphors with antecedents? Do the various cases of anaphora form a linguistically significant class of phenomena, and, if so, how can the grammar capture this fact? And what do these answers entail for linguistic theory?