Grammatical relations in a radical creole
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Grammatical relations in a radical creole verb complementation in Saramaccan. by Francis Byrne

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Published by John Benjamins in Amsterdam .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesCreole language library -- v.3
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21016984M
ISBN 109027252238

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With English and Portuguese as parent languages; the significant lexical retention of African languages; and the relative isolation of its speakers, Saramaccan has always stood out among Creole languages. Yet despite its obvious interest Saramaccan received little in the way of scholarly by: Get this from a library! Grammatical relations in a radical Creole: verb complementation in Saramaccan. [Francis Byrne]. Grammatical relations in a radical Creole: verb complementation in Saramaccan. [Francis Byrne] -- With English and Portuguese as parent languages; the significant lexical retention of African languages; and the relative isolation of its speakers, Saramaccan has always stood out among Creole. Pris: kr. Inbunden, Tillfälligt slut. Bevaka Grammatical Relations in a Radical Creole så får du ett mejl när boken går att köpa igen.

Byrne, A. (), Grammatical Relations in a Radical Creole: Creole Language Library 3 (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Cairns, H. and D. McDaniel (), ‘The status of the binding principles in the grammars of young children’, paper presented at the 12th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development. and explain why these properties are divided as they are.3 In this book, the prob-lem of creole genesis is addressed on the basis of an in-depth study of the genesis of Haitian creole, a typical example of a radical creole (see Bickerton ). Pidgins and creoles have long been considered as separate entities on the. Grammatical relations must be carefully distinguishedfrom thematic roles. In what follows,we illustrate three grammatical relations: subject, first object, andsecond object. The apparent contradiction between the existence ofsecond objects and the binary-branching hypothesis is discussed in Chapter 7. true or false creole does not have all of the grammatical complexities of an ordinary language. What is creole A __ is a language that has evolved in a contact situation to become the native language of a generation of speakers (the next generation not the generation that made it up).

Creole Grammar. The Creole grammar allows you to manipulate the vocabulary to obtain multiple forms of a word. The grammatical rules below are the most important in Creole and help connect words or shape the structure. We start with the prepositions. The comparatively recent origins of pidgins and creoles provide them with a special place in linguistic theory. Debates about the origin and character of these languages have informed broader discussions within grammatical theory, historical linguistics, and sociolinguistics. "The Handbook of Pidgin and Creole Studies" tackles these cross-linguistic questions that animate pidgin and creole. Welcome to e-content platform of John Benjamins Publishing Company. Here you can find all of our electronic books and journals, for purchase and download or subscriber by: 2. Grammaticalization in creoles: Ordinary and not-so-ordinary cases. it is thus a radical creole. or at least a less grammatical role in the creole la nguage.