By edited by Rajendra Singh and Stanley Starosta, in collaboration with Sylvain Neuvel
Textual content offers converging methods to the research of morphologically complicated phrases: the Montreal technique, and a monostratal syntactic dependency conception referred to as 'lexicase'. For theoretical linguists, descriptive grammarians, old linguists, and lexicologists.
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Extra info for Explorations in Seamless Morphology
49 (27) would be obscured if the object incorporating verbs had to appear fully formed in deep structure. (Sadock 1980: 307) In his mind, in this case, redundancies would be created on the grammatical level: on the one hand an ëad hocí syntactic rule to insure case attribution, on the other a semantic rule, also ëad hocí, to interpret the explicit complement as a modifier of the incorporated complement. According to the solution we propose also, neither one of these redundancies is necessary, but we dispense with two syntactic components, contenting ourselves with a unique and unified morphological one.
Aronoff 1976), or strata (cf. Kiparky 1982). The majority of contemporary models of the lexical component seem to divide what they call the lexicon into two components, one for stem morphemes and another one for affixes. Some divide the second into two separate warehouses: one for what they call inflections, and one for what they call derivational affixes. Those, like Aronoff (1976), who introduce the affixes with rules, make a distinction between the component where the possible inputs to these rules live and the rule component itself.
Such a situation is phonetically stabilized by realizing /q/ as [r]. On the syntactic level, pisivuq and sapangarsivuq are two verbs which take an optional complement in the instrumental. On the grammar of these forms, it seems to us that there is nothing to add, only that the case morphology that allows one to identify sapangamiq as the instrumental form in the singular corresponds to the absolutive form sapangaq of the word which designates a decorative pearl. 3s. B. Possession: a verb of this class can take an explicit nominal complement in the relative case, which is interpreted as the ëpossessorí of the underlying verb complement, as in example (33) where tuttup, in the relative case (possessorís case in Inuttitut), is the possessor of an underlying niqaanik ëmeatí: (32) tuttup caribou-REL.