On Germanic Linguistics: Issues and Methods
Irmengard Rauch, Gerald F. Carr, Robert L. Kyes
Walter de Gruyter, Jan 1, 1992 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 424 pages
TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS is a series of books that open new perspectives in our understanding of language. The series publishes state-of-the-art work on core areas of linguistics across theoretical frameworks as well as studies that provide new insights by building bridges to neighbouring fields such as neuroscience and cognitive science.
TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS considers itself a forum for cutting-edge research based on solid empirical data on language in its various manifestations, including sign languages. It regards linguistic variation in its synchronic and diachronic dimensions as well as in its social contexts as important sources of insight for a better understanding of the design of linguistic systems and the ecology and evolution of language.
TRENDS IN LINGUISTICS publishes monographs and outstanding dissertations as well as edited volumes, which provide the opportunity to address controversial topics from different empirical and theoretical viewpoints. High quality standards are ensured through anonymous reviewing.
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The origin of Scandinavian Accents I and II
ProtoIndoEuropean PIE syllabification and Germanic nominal inflection
Luther Wulfia and the Greek New Testament
A unification of generative and typological approaches
The school masters as a source for the pronunciation of Early New High German
Old Saxon barred vowel
Toward an adequate characterization of relative clause extraposition in modern German
Dative Sickness and abstractness
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A view from a theory of coordinate ellipsis
Gothic relative clauses and syntactic theory
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Vowel lengthening before resonant + another consonant and svarabhakti in Germanic
On Old High German iumlaut