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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Bailyn, John Frederick
Syntax of Russian
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, c2011
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
John Frederick Bailyn
|ISBN:||9781139116350 1139116355 9780511984686 0511984685 9781139127011 1139127012|
|Notes:||4.7 Summary of core case structures.|
|Description:||1 online resource (xviii, 373 p.) : ill.|
|Contents:||PART I: Basic configurations. 1: Verbal phrases ; 2: Nominal phrases ; 3: Types of clauses --
PART II: Case. 4: Core cases of Russian case ; 5: More cases of Russian case: predicate instrumental, quantificational genitive and others... --
PART III: Word order. 6: A descriptive overview of Russian word order ; 7: Theoretical issues in Russian word order. Cover; The Syntax of Russian; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; Preface; Note on transliteration; List of abbreviations and symbols; PART I: Basic configurations; 1: Verbal phrases; 1.1 Verbs and their arguments; 1.2 Building syntactic structure; 1.2.1 Can selection be semantically determined?; 1.3 Selection and subordination; 1.4 Thematic relations; 1.5 Verbal configurations and VP/vP constituency; 1.5.1 VP coordination; 1.5.2 VP-fronting; 1.5.3 VP/vP ellipsis; 1.5.4 Reflexivization; 1.5.5 VP/vP modifiers; 1.5.6 Disruption of VP; 1.6 Interim summary. 1.7 Infinitivals and other non-finite clauses1.8 An overview of Russian verbal aspect; 1.9 Extended verbal functional structure; 2: Nominal phrases; 2.1 The basic structure of NPs; 2.1.1 NP constituency; 2.1.2 Complements of N; 2.1.3 Adjuncts to NP; 2.2 The DP Hypothesis; 2.2.1 Demonstratives (and possessives); 2.2.2 Quantifiers; 2.2.3 Numerals; 2.2.4 Other functional structure above NP; 2.3 Nominal arguments; 2.3.1 Adnominal Genitives; 2.3.2 Double Adnominal Genitives; 2.3.3 Adnominal obliques; 2.3.4 Prenominal arguments; 2.4 Extraction from NP/DP; 2.5 Predicate nominals. 2.6 Adjectival phrases2.6.1 Long- and short-form morphology; 2.6.2 Complex APs; 2.7 Summary; 3: Types of clauses; 3.1 Main clauses; 3.1.1 Declarative indicatives; 3.1.2 The position of the tensed verb; 3.1.3 Notes on the tenses; 18.104.22.168 The present tense; 22.214.171.124 The past tense; 126.96.36.199 The future tense; 3.1.4 Position of the subject; 3.1.4 Interrogatives; 3.1.5 Imperatives; 3.2 Subordinate clauses; 3.2.1 Embedded indicatives; 3.2.2 Embedded subjunctives; 3.2.3 Embedded adverbials; 3.3 Wh-structures; 3.3.1 Single Wh-questions; 3.3.2 Is Russian Wh-movement Wh-movement? 3.3.3 Multiple Wh-movement3.3.4 Wh-relatives; 3.4 Small clauses, infinitives, and gerunds; 3.4.1 Argument small clauses; 3.4.2 Adjunct small clauses and infinitives; 3.4.3 Infinitives; 3.4.4 Gerunds; 3.5 Impersonals; 3.5.1 Subjectless impersonals; 3.5.2 Dative impersonals; 3.5.3 Other impersonals; 3.6 Summary; PART II: Case; 4: Core cases of Russian case; 4.1 Nominative case; 4.1.1 Nominative Agents and Experiencers; 4.1.2 Nominative Themes and predicates; 4.1.3 The source of Nominative case; 4.2 Accusative objects; 4.2.1 Types of Accusative case. 4.2.2 The Source of Accusative case (on verbal objects)4.2.3 Non-transitive Accusatives; 4.3 VP-internal asymmetries; 4.3.1 Binding within VP; 4.3.2 Control of adjunct small clauses; 4.3.3 Weak Crossover; 4.4 Dative inside VP and VP-internal case issues; 4.4.1 The source of VP-internal Dative; 4.4.2 Case conflict effects; 4.4.3 Passives and Unaccusatives; 4.4.4 Co-occurrence and word order inside VP; 4.5 Summary of VP-internal asymmetries; 4.6 Dative Experiencers; 4.6.1 The data; 4.6.2 The raising analysis of Dative-Experiencer constructions; 4.6.3 Dative subjects of infinitives.
|Series Title:||Cambridge syntax guides.|
|Responsibility:||John Frederick Bailyn.|
An essential guide to Russian syntax, which examines major syntactic structures and grammatical puzzles of the language.
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