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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Nordic Journal of Linguistics"

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  • Eliasson Stig (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1979-12-01)
    Systematic contrastive analysis (CA) and error analysis (EA) of Swedish are just a little more than a decade old, but have rapidly grown into a flourishing field of study. However, the contributions to this area of research ...
  • Libben Gary (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1993-12-01)
    This case study reports on a patient RS who showed obligatory and automatic access to the constituents of all English compounds. She would thus interpret the compound blueprint as ‘a print that is blue’. She also showed ...
  • Leinonen Marja (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1980-12-01)
    The article gives an overview of a universalistic hypothesis concerning world order change. Though noting the probabilistic nature of tendencies, it presents for comparison facts from the history of a specific language, ...
  • Harrikari Heli (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1999-12-01)
    This paper provides a comprehensive Optimality Theoretic formalization of a Finnish language game. In opposition to earlier rule-based studies, the present analysis motivates the sometimes arbitrary-looking patterns of the ...
  • Niemi Jussi; Niemi Sinikka (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-06-01)
    Longitudinal acquisition studies of inflectional paradigms of Finish have shown, for example, that certain type of stem confusions predominate in the errors during the first few years of language acquisition. The present ...
  • Eide Kristin M. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2002-12-01)
    This paper investigates a surprising interpretational asymmetry in modal-negation sequences in Norwegian: When the negation word follows the subject, the sentence is ambiguous with respect to the relative scopes of the ...
  • Platzack Christer (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1990-12-01)
    In this paper I give empirical evidence for the hypothesis that there are no functional categories in early Swedish child language (up to approximately 3 years of age). claiming that utterances with at least a subject and ...
  • Jäppinen H.; Honkela T.; Hyötyniemi H.; Lehtola A. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-06-01)
    In this paper we describe a multilevel model for natural language processing. The distinct computational strata are motivated by invariant linguistic properties which are progressively uncovered from utterances. We examine ...
  • Sigurd Bengt (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1995-06-01)
    A number of typical particle verbs in Swedish and English are presented and it is noted that such verbs are often forgotten in dictionaries and not given the proper treatment in grammars. One problem is the identification ...
  • Berg Thomas (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2001-06-01)
    In many languages the syllabification of intervocalic consonants has been shown to be influenced by the principle of onset maximization, whereby as many segments are assigned to the subsequent syllable as are phonotactically ...
  • Dehé Nicole (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2009-06-01)
    The aim of this paper is to shed new light on the tonal grammar of Icelandic and to complement the tone inventory as previously described in the literature (Árnason 1998). Specifically, types of pitch accents and edge tones ...
  • Ahrenberg Lars (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-06-01)
    This paper describes the analysis component of a natural language dialogue system called FALIN. The most important features of the system are its modularity and the combination of an object-oriented semantics with a ...
  • Hagland Jan Ragnar (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1978-12-01)
    In some dialects of Old Norwegian unstressed non-low vowels have a distribution which has traditionally been defined as vowel harmony. However, such vowels after low stressed vowels have a distributional pattern which ...
  • Keer Edward (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1999-12-01)
    This article argues that the difference between English and Norwegian with respect to the presence of a complementizer in embedded subject questions is attributable to a larger difference between the two languages, namely ...
  • Benediktsson Hreinn (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1979-12-01)
    The article deals with Stephen R. Anderson's Icelandic Vowel Shift Rule as an example of the general concept of exchange rule and involving marked vs. unmarked rule orde˚. The evidence adduced from Modern as well as Old ...
  • Hellberg Staffan (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1980-06-01)
    During the last decade, generative linguists have tried various ways of building phonetic naturalness into the phonological evaluation measure. The phonological component being a mental reality, it is, however, not reasonable ...
  • Weiß Helmut (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2002-12-01)
    This article attempts to give a uniform and coherent analysis of the semantics and syntax of negation, with special emphasis on negative concord (NC) constructions. It is argued that negation is semantically a tripartite ...
  • Harrikari Heli (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2000-06-01)
  • Suomi Kari (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1984-06-01)
    Recent research on vowel perception has seriously questioned the perceptual relevance of the formant concept and the conventional method of specifying vowel quality in terms of the lowest formants. The phonetic basis of ...
  • Zhang Niina Ning (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1998-12-01)
    An indirect object can be interpreted as a Provider or as a Recipient. The evidence considered in this article suggests that the two interpretations can be morphologically analytic in Chinese and typologically parametrized ...