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Sentence Types and Word-Order Patterns in Written Arabic

Author: Peled, Y.
Publisher: Brill 2009.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
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Genre/Form: Electronic resource
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Peled, Y.
ISBN: 1283061279 9781283061278
OCLC Number: 743398762
Description: 1 online resource.
Contents: Cover13; --
Preface --
Chapter One Introduction: Historical Background and Modern Approaches --
1.1 Sentence types versus word-order patterns --
1.2 The S239;bawayhian legacy: the theory of amal and some of its concepts --
1.3 Later grammarians on Arabic sentence types --
1.4 The medieval grammarians and general linguistics --
1.5 Some general notes relating to modern research into Arabic sentence types and word-order patterns --
1.5.1 Terminological preliminary remarks --
1.5.2 Some modern conceptions and methodologies --
1.6 The aim of the present study and its organization --
1.7 Summary --
Chapter Two Type-1 Sentences: Verb+Subject --
2.1 The concept of basic word order --
2.2 The medieval grammarians' concept of taqd239;m wa-tax239;r --
2.2.1 The problem --
2.2.2 The movement hypothesis --
2.2.3 The evidence: S239;bawayhi --
2.2.4 The evidence: later grammarians --
2.3 The grammarians' formal account of VSO/VOS --
2.4 Pragmatic and textual aspects --
2.4.1 Medieval grammarians --
2.4.2 Modern writers --
2.5 Summary --
Chapter Three Type-2 Sentences: Subject+Predicate --
3.1 Types of xabar: an overview --
3.2 Verbless sentence versus single-phrased xabar --
3.3 SVO and left-dislocation versus clausal xabar --
3.3.1 The concept of clausal xabar in the medieval grammarians' writings --
3.3.2 Modern approaches versus the medieval tradition --
3.4 Functional Aspects --
3.4.1 General principles --
3.4.2 Indefinite mubtada' in the medieval tradition --
3.4.3 S2 with a focus function --
3.5 Mubtada & '-xabar (S2-P2) inversion --
3.6 Copula versus dam239;r al-fasl --
3.6.1 Medieval grammarians: dam239;r al-fasl --
3.6.2 Modern writers: copula --
3.7 Summary --
Chapter Four Problems in the Theory of Sentence Types --
4.1 Introduction --
4.2 Q228;imun Zaydun --
4.3 F239;h228;/f239; l-d228;ri Zaydun --
4.3.1 S239;bawayhi --
4.3.2 The istaqarra/mustaqirrun hypothesis --
4.3.3 'Abu 'Al239; l-F228;ris239; --
4.4 Obligatory fronting of the xabar --
4.4.1 Formal aspects --
4.4.2 F239; l-d228;ri rajulunpragmatic aspects --
4.5 Ibn His228;m's tripartite division --
4.5.1 Background --
4.5.2 Ibn His228;m's categorization and definitions --
4.5.3 Problems --
4.6 Modern approaches --
4.7 Summary --
Chapter Five Extended Versions of Type-2 and Type-3 Sentences --
5.1 Introduction --
5.2 Naw228;six al-ibtid228; --
5.3 The verbal status of k228;na and "sisters" --
5.4 Word-order variations in k228;na and 'inna sentences --
5.5 Modern approaches --
5.6 Non-referential formatting device versus dam239;r al- & Sa'n --
5.6.1 Dam239;r al-sa'n in medieval Arabic grammatical tradition --
5.6.2 Modern approaches to dam239;r al-sa'n --
5.7 Summary --
Summary and Conclusions --
Bibliographical References --
Primary sources --
Secondary sources --
Index.

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