Chapter published in:
Cross-linguistic Influence in Bilingualism: In honor of Aafke Hulk
Edited by Elma Blom, Leonie Cornips and Jeannette Schaeffer
[Studies in Bilingualism 52] 2017
► pp. 101126
References

References

Andersson, A. -B.
(1992) Second language learners’ acquisition of grammatical gender in Swedish. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Göteborg.Google Scholar
Bennike, V. & Kristensen, M.
(1898–1912) Kort over de danske folkemål med forklaringer [Maps of the Danish dialects with explanations]. København: Gyldendalske Boghandel, Nordisk Forlag.Google Scholar
Van Berkum, J. J. A.
(1996) The psycholinguistics of grammatical gender: Studies in language comprehension and production. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen.Google Scholar
Blom, E., Polišenskà, D., & Unsworth, S.
(2008) The acquisition of grammatical gender in Dutch. Second Language Research, 24, 259–265. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blom, E., Polišenská, D., & Weerman, F.
(2008) Articles, adjectives and age of onset: The acquisition of Dutch grammatical gender. Second Language Research, 24, 297–331. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bohnacker, U.
(2007) The role of input frequency in article acquisition in early child Swedish. In I. Gülzow & N. Gagarina (Eds.), Frequency effects in language acquisition. Defining the limits of frequency as an explanatory concept (pp. 51–82). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Christensen, S. J.
(2016) Genus i nye fremmedord [Gender in new foreign words]. Nyt fra Sprognævnet, 2, 1–6.Google Scholar
Corbett, G. G.
(1991) Gender. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cornips, L.
(2008) Losing grammatical gender in Dutch: The result of bilingual acquisition and/or an act of identity? International Journal of Bilingualism, 12(1–2), 105–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Socio-syntax and variation in acquisition: Problematizing bidialectal and bilingual acquisition. Linguistic Variation, 14(1), 1–25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cornips, L., Van der Hoek, M., & Verwer, R.
(2006) The acquisition of grammatical gender in bilingual child acquisition of Dutch (by older Moroccan and Turkish children). The definite determiner, attributive adjective and relative pronoun. In B. Los & J. van de Weijer (Eds.), Linguistics in The Netherlands, (pp. 40–51). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Cornips, L. & Hulk, A.
(2008) Factors of success and failure in the acquisition of grammatical gender in Dutch. Second Language Research, 28, 267–296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dahl, Ö.
(2003) Definite articles in Scandinavian: Competing grammaticalization processes in standard and non-standard varieties. In B. Kortmann (Ed.), Dialectology meets typology: Dialect grammar from a cross-linguistics perspective (pp. 147–180). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Duke, J.
(2009) The development of gender as a grammatical category. Five case studies from the Germanic languages. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter.Google Scholar
Gregersen, F.
(2009) The data and design of the LANCHART study. Acta Linguistica Hafniensia, 41, 3–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, A.
(1967) Moderne dansk (Vol. 2). København: Grafisk forlag.Google Scholar
Hansen, E., & Heltoft, L.
(2011) Grammatik over det Danske sprog [Grammar of the Danish Language] (Bind II). København: Det Danske Sprog- og Litteraturselskab (i kommission hos Syddansk Universitetsforlag).Google Scholar
Jørgensen, J. N.
(2008) Languaging, nine years of polylingual development of young Turkish-Danish grade school students, I–II. Copenhagen: University of Copenhagen.Google Scholar
Lohndal, T., & Westergaard, M.
(2016) Grammatical gender in American Norwegian heritage language: Stability or attrition? Frontiers in Psychology, 7 (article 344), 1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Madsen, L. M., Karrebæk, M. S. & Møller, J. S.
(Eds.) (2016) Everyday languaging. Collaborative research on the language use of children and youth. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Mills, A. E.
(1986) The Acquisition of Gender. A Study of English and German. Springer-Verlag, Berlijn-Heidelberg. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Meel, L., Hinskens, F., & Van Hout, R.
(2016) Co-variation and varieties in modern Dutch ethnolects. Lingua, 172–173, 72–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kappelgård, S. B. & Hjorth, H. B.
(2017) Det stærkeste køn, en undersøgelse af genusrealisering i dansk blandt teenagere i flersproglige miljøer i Køge og på Amager [The strongest gender, a study of the realization of grammatical gender in Danish used by teenagers from multilingual milieus i Køge and at Amager]. (Københavnerstudier i tosprogethed, Bind 75): Copenhagen: University of Copenhagen, available at: http://​andetsprogsforskning​.ku​.dk​/forskning​/koebenhavnerstudier​_i​_tosprogethed_​/manuskripter​/Bind​_75​_-​_Det​_St​_rkeste​_K​_n​_-​_2017​.pdfGoogle Scholar
Plunkett, B., & Strømqvist, S.
(1992) The acquisition of Scandinavian languages. In D. Slobin (Ed.), The cross-linguistic study of language acquisition (Vol. 3, pp. 457–556). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Rodina, Y., & Westergaard, M.
(2013) The acquisition of gender and declension in a non-transparent system: Monolinguals and bilinguals. Studia Linguistica, 67(1), 47–67. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sleeman, P.
(2012) The suffixal nature of the post-nominal article in Swedish and Romanian: Evidence from L1 acquisition. In H. van der Liet & M. Norde (Eds.), Language for its own sake: Essays on language and literature offered to Harry Perridon (pp. 189–207). Amsterdam: Scandinavisch Instituut Universiteit van Amsterdam.Google Scholar
Sollid, H., Conzett, P., & Johansen, Å. M.
(2014) Gender and noun inflection: The fate of ‘vulnerable’ categories in Northern Norwegian. In K. Braunmüller, S. Höder, & K. Kühl (Eds.), Stability and divergence in language contact: Factors and mechanisms (pp. 179–205). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Tsimpli, I. M., & Hulk, A.
(2013) Grammatical gender and the notion of default: Insights from language acquisition. Lingua, 137, 128–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Unsworth, S.
(2008) Age and input in the acquisition of grammatical gender in Dutch. Second Language Research, 24, 365–396. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Unsworth, S., Argyri, F., Cornips, L., Hulk, A., Sorace, A., & Tsimpli, I.
(2014) The role of age of onset and input in early child bilingualism in Greek and Dutch. Applied Psycholinguistics, 35(04), 765–805. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Kühl, Karoline & Jan Heegård Petersen
2021. Argentine Danish Grammatical Gender: Stability with Strongly Patterned Variation. Journal of Germanic Linguistics 33:1  pp. 67 ff. Crossref logo
Opsahl, Toril
2021. Dead, but Won’t Lie Down? Grammatical Gender among Norwegians. Journal of Germanic Linguistics 33:1  pp. 122 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 05 april 2021. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.