Calgary Working Papers in Linguistics, Volume 15, Fall 1992
Bella Coola language
Government-binding theory (Linguistics)
Grammar, Comparative and general--Syllable
Comparative and general--Classification
MetadataShow full item record
AbstractThe editors of this issue, Siv M. Rogmans, Margrit Prevost, and Loma V. Rowsell, are pleased to present the fifteenth issue of the Calgary Working Papers in Linguistics published by the Department of Linguistics at the University of Calgary. The papers published here represent works in progress and as such should not be considered in any way final or definitive. All the contributors to this issue are or have been associated with the Department of Linguistics at the University of Calgary. The collection of essays is quite diverse, drawing from several language families and different areas of linguistic study.
InstitutionUniversity of Calgary
PublisherUniversity of Calgary
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Mechanisms of language change constraints on reinterpretation processes as evidenced in particle reinterpretation data from Homeric Greek Caswell, Cynthia (University of Calgary, Arts, Linguistics, University of Calgary, 1992-09)Lightfoot (1980) claims that the mechanism for syntactic change, reinterpretation, lacks constraints. An in depth study of particle reinterpretation in Ancient Greek will be presented to demonstrate semantic constraints ...
Koch, Karsten A (University of Calgary, Arts, Linguistics, University of Calgary, 2011-09)This study investigates the effect of a language-wide lack of pragmatic resuppositions on focus marking (often taken to be inherently presuppositional). The language of investigation is Nɬeʔkepmxcin (Thompson River Salish). ...
The autosegmental distinction of tonal language types: with specific reference to Chilcotin tone phenomena Owens, Camille (University of Calgary, Arts, Linguistics, University of Calgary, 1991-09)A distinction has been drawn in phonology between two types of languages which exhibit tone phenomena. Languages are traditionally categorized as pitch accent or tone languages. Proponents of autosegmental phonology have ...