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Glossa: a journal of general linguistics
142 Publications
OpenAIRE 3.0 (OA, funding)


  • Review of Grammatical theory: From transformational grammar to constraint-based approaches, volumes 1 and 2, 2016

    This review takes a closer look at Stefan Müller’s (2016) recent open-access textbook that surveys grammatical theories (with a focus on syntax).

    How (not) to derive a *ABA: The case of Blansitt’s generalisation

    In this paper, I provide an account for the so-called Blansitt’s generalisation (Blansitt 1988). The generalisation says that in the linear sequence DATIVE—ALLATIVE—LOCATIVE, only adjacent functions may be marked the same. In previous work (Bobaljik 2012; Starke 2009; Caha 2009), analogous *ABA patterns have been encoded by the so-called feature cumulation. Feature cumulation means that the amount of features characteristic for individual categories monotonically grows in the order given in a...

    Spoken syntax in a comparative perspective: The dative and genitive alternation in varieties of English

    This paper introduces a new resource designed to facilitate the quantitative investigation of syntactic variation in spoken language from a comparative perspective. The datasets comprise homogeneously annotated collections of “interchangeable” (i.e. competing) genitive and dative variants in four varieties of English: American English, British English, Canadian English, and New Zealand English. To showcase the empirical potential of the data source, we present a suggestive analysis that inves...

    A new test for exemplar theory: Varying versus non-varying words in Spanish

    We used a Deese-Roediger-McDermott false memory paradigm to compare Spanish words in which the phonetic realization of /s/ can vary (word-medial positions: bu[s]to ~ bu[h]to ‘chest’, word-final positions: remo[s] ~ remo[h] ‘oars’) to words in which it cannot (word-initial positions: [s]opa ~ *[h]opa ‘soup’). At study, participants listened to lists of nine words that were phonological neighbors of an unheard critical item (e.g., popa, sepa, soja, etc. for the critical item sopa). At test, par...

    Formalizing modulation and the emergence of phonological heads

    This paper provides an account of how certain instances of “headedness” in segmental phonology may be derived within the Onset Prominence (OP) representational framework. It is shown that headedness is not a primitive property of OP representation, but rather emerges directly from the phonetic anatomy of the OP representational primitives, envisioned in terms of Traunmüller’s Modulation Theory. The phonological status of voicing, including the relationship between nasals and voiced stops has ...
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