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Uwe Junghanns

Die Arbeit, die sich mit der Syntax und Semantik eingebetteter finaler Infinitive des Russischen beschäftigt, ist in vier Kapitel unterteilt. Kapitel 1. Diachronische Aspekte russischer infiniter Konstruktionen mit finaler Bedeutung; Kapitel 2. Das Feld finaler Infinitiveinbettungen im modernen Russischen; Kapitel 3. Syntaktische Eigenschaften russischer finaler Infinitiveinbettungen;
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Edited by Uwe Junghanns

Die Reihe besteht seit 1980 und setzt ihren Schwerpunkt auf Arbeiten zur theoriebasierten Beschreibung der Grammatik und Lexik slawischer Gegenwartsprachen. Sie umfasst Monographien, thematische Sammelbände und Tagungsbände.

Publiziert wird in jenen slawischen Sprachen, die der Thematik und dem Zielpublikum am besten entsprechen, und darüber hinaus auf Deutsch und Englisch. Publikationsvorschläge und Manuskripte werden vom Herausgeber und einem fachlich kompetenten ExpertInnenkreis begutachtet.

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Gerhild Zybatow, Uwe Junghanns, Grit Mehlhorn and Luka Szucsich

Formal Slavic Linguistics stands for explicit descriptions of Slavic languages considering all linguistic levels and interfaces. The authors of this volume apply recent formal models in linguistics and demonstrate their descriptive accuracy and explanatory power. The authors investigate issues in psycholinguistics and computational linguistics as well as phonetic, syntactic, semantic, and morphological aspects of Slavic languages, applying recent formal models in linguistics (such as Minimalism, Optimality theory, HPSG, formal semantics).
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Formal Description of Slavic Languages

The Fifth Conference, Leipzig 2003

Gerhild Zybatow, Luka Szucsich, Uwe Junghanns and Roland Meyer

The conferences «Formal Description of Slavic Languages» stand for the application of recent formal models in linguistics – such as Minimalism, Optimality theory, HPSG, formal semantics – to Slavic languages in order to arrive at explicit descriptions that consider all linguistic levels and interfaces. The authors of this volume investigate issues in computational linguistics, phonetics and phonology, psycholinguistics, semantics, syntax, and morphology. The analyses published address the following Slavic languages: Bosnian, Bulgarian, Czech, Macedonian, Polish, Russian, Serbian, Serbo-Croatian, Slovenian, and Upper-Sorbian.
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Gerhild Zybatow, Uwe Junghanns, Denisa Lenertová and Petr Biskup

The proceedings of FDSL 7, Leipzig 2007, offer current formal investigations into Slavic morphology, semantics, syntax and information structure. In addition to the main conference, FDSL 7 saw the first special Workshop on Slavic Phonology initiated by Tobias Scheer. Some of the papers presented at that workshop are included in this volume as well. The analyses published in this volume address the following Slavic languages: Bulgarian, Czech, Macedonian, Old Church Slavonic, Polish, Russian, Serbian and Serbo-Croatian. FDSL – the European forum for the formal description of Slavic languages – was called into being in 1995. The FDSL-conferences take place biannually in Leipzig and Potsdam.
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Formal Description of Slavic Languages: The Ninth Conference

Proceedings of FDSL 9, Göttingen 2011

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Edited by Uwe Junghanns, Dorothee Fehrmann, Denisa Lenertová and Hagen Pitsch

This volume contains a selection of thoroughly revised contributions to the 9th European Conference on Formal Description of Slavic Languages. The authors apply recent formal models in linguistics to issues concerning the lexicon, morphology, syntax, semantics, information structure, and phonology in Bosnian/Croatian/Serbian, Bulgarian, Czech, Polish, Russian, and Slovenian. Topics of the papers include aspect and tense, axial expressions, case, control, copula, ditransitives, focus particles, indefiniteness, infinitives, nominal phrases, numerals, temporal adverbials, trochaic lengthening, and verb stems. The papers aim at proposing both descriptively accurate and explanatorily adequate analyses, considering all linguistic levels and interfaces. Due to its analytical scope and the broad spectrum of languages covered, the volume reflects the state of the art in current formal Slavic linguistics.