New Trends in Grammaticalization and Language Change

Editors
| University of Rouen
| The University of Manchester
| University of Rouen
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027201638 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027263438 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
The chapters in this volume present a state of the art of grammaticalization research in the 2010s. They are concerned with the application of new models, such as constructionalization, the ongoing debate about the status and modelling of the development of discourse markers, and reveal a renewed interest in the typological application of grammaticalization and in the cognitive motivations for unidirectionality. The contributors consider data from a wide range of languages, including several that have not or marginally been looked at in terms of grammaticalization: Chinese, Dutch, (varieties of) English, French, German, Japanese, Maltese, Old Saxon, Spanish, and languages of the South Caucasian and Zhuang Tai-Kadai families. The chapters range from theoretical discussions to fine-grained analyses of new historical and comparative language data. This volume will be of interest to linguists studying morphosyntactic changes in a range of languages, and in particular to those interested in models for grammatical change.
[Studies in Language Companion Series, 202]  2018.  vi, 433 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction: Grammaticalization in the 2010s – A dialogue between the old and the new
Tine Breban and Sylvie Hancil
1–20
Part 1. General issues
Are there two different ways of approaching grammaticalization?
Bernd Heine
23–54
Functional similarity despite geographical distance: On the grammaticalization of German mal and Chinese yíxià
Ekkehard König and Jingying Li
55–74
Analogy: Its role in language learning, categorization, and in models of language change such as grammaticalization and constructionalization
Olga Fischer
75–104
Central Southern Guangxi as a grammaticalization area
Yang Huang and Fuxiang Wu
105–134
Grammaticalizing connectives in English and discourse information structure
Diana M. Lewis
135–157
Part 2. Case studies
The noun phrase
The grammaticalization of interrogative pronouns into relative pronouns in South-Caucasian languages: Internal development or replica?
Ophelie Gandon
163–182
The verbal phrase
From time to surprise: The case of será posible in Spanish
Susana Rodríguez Rosique
185–206
C-gravitation and the grammaticalization degree of “present progressives” in English, French, and Dutch
Naoaki Wada
207–230
The avertive and proximative grams in Maltese using the auxiliary għodd
Maris Camilleri
231–256
Discourse markers
Pragmatic uses of nu in Old Saxon and Old English
Elise Louviot
259–290
(Inter)subjectification and paradigmaticization: The case study of the final particle but
Sylvie Hancil
291–314
The development of three classifiers into degree modifier constructions in Chinese
Yueh Hsin Kuo
315–331
From the inside to the outside of the sentence: Forming a larger discourse unit with jijitsu ‘fact’ in Japanese
Reijirou Shibasaki
333–360
The development of the Chinese scalar additive coordinators derived from prohibitives: A constructionist perspective
Bing Zhu and Kaoru Horie
361–380
Cross-varietal diversity in constructional entrenchment: The final-tag construction in Irish and American English
Mitsuko Narita Izutsu and Katsunobu Izutsu
381–430
Subject index
431–433
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Kuteva, Tania, Bernd Heine, Bo Hong, Haiping Long, Heiko Narrog & Seongha Rhee
2019.  In World Lexicon of Grammaticalization, Crossref logo
Noël, Dirk
2019. The decline of the Deontic nci construction in Late Modern English. Cognitive Linguistic Studies 6:1  pp. 22 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 02 january 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFF – Historical & comparative linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2018027603 | Marc record