On the formal syntax of the Westgermania: papers from the "3rd Groningen Grammar Talks," Groningen, January 1981
It has often been noted that Dutch (and Frisian) reflects a particular stage of development between German and English. Phonologically, syntactically and morphologically, Dutch and German are closely related languages. Yet, there remain sufficient morphosyntactic differences in terms of language development. The contributions of this collection focus on the relationships and differences of these neighbouring West Germanic languages.
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On the Interaction of Root Transformations and Lexical Deletive Rules
Left Dislocation Connectedness and Reconstruction
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analysis anaphoric antecedent apply ärtsoppa assigned assume assumption auxiliary base rule base-generated Besten c-command chain Chomsky clitic coindexed COMP Complementizer Attraction connectedness Constituent Preposing construction control verbs d-pronoun dative definition deletive rules derivation dialects direct object discussion dislocated position Dutch and German embedded Emonds Emonds's English examples expletive element extended projection principle fact finite verb gekonnt gisteren governed grammar Haben/sein Deletion heeft HTLD infinitive INFINITIVIZATION INFL Inversion kommen konnen language lassen left dislocated lexical Linguistic main verb Markedness matrix modal verb move niet nog vijftien object option participle passive possible predicts preposing rules pronominal pronoun question Riemsdijk root phenomena root preposings root sentences root transformations S-structure sagte semantic speech act structural subject subject control subject position subordinate clauses syntactic syntax theory tion tizer trace ungrammatical variation Verb Preposing VERB RAISING verbal complex versprach W/i-Movement waren WH-movement ziek zijn Zurich German