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Formal Description of Slavic Languages

The Fifth Conference, Leipzig 2003

Series:

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.
Contents: Cvetana Krstev/Duško Vitas/Gordana Pavlović-Lažetić: Resources and Methods in the Morphosyntactic Processing of Serbo-Croatian – Lucie Kučová/Eva Hajičová: Coreferential Relations in the Prague Dependency Treebank – Agnieszka Mykowiecka/Małgorzata Marciniak: Phrase Structure for an Effective Polish HPSG Grammar – Goran Nenadić/Irena Spasić: Towards Automatic Terminology Recognition in Serbian – Vladimír Petkevič: The Structure of the Nominal Group in the Czech National Corpus and its Part-of-Speech and Morphological Disambiguation – Kiril Simov/Petya Osenova: A Treatment of Coordination in the Bulgarian HPSG-based Treebank – Bistra Andreeva/Jacques Koreman: The Status of Vowel Devoicing in Bulgarian: Phonetic or Phonological? – Ben Hermans: Russian Vowel Reduction with Elements and without Ease of Perception – Roland Meyer/Ina Mleinek: How Prosody Signals Force and Focus - A Study of Rise-Fall Accents in Russian Yes-No Questions – Ina Mleinek: Prosody and Information Structuring in Russian Complex Sentences with čto-Object Clauses – Dominika Oliver/Bistra Andreeva: Peak Alignment in Broad and Narrow Focus in Polish and Bulgarian. A Cross-language Study – Tobias Scheer: Syllabic and Trapped Consonants in (Western) Slavic: the Same but yet Different – Denisa Bordag: Psycholinguistic Aspects of Grammatical Gender Production in Second Language Czech – Irina A. Sekerina: Gender Priming and Mapping of Referential Expressions in Russian – Marina Sherkina Lieber: The Cognate Facilitation Effect is a Frequency Effect: Evidence from Russian-English Bilingualism – Tatjana Heyde-Zybatow/Marko Malink: Russian, Czech and Upper Sorbian uže / / hižo and Aspectual Relations – Barbara Sonnenhauser: Imperfective Aspect in Russian: ‘Reference Time’, Semantics and Pragmatics – Ewa Willim: NP-related Unboundedness in Aspectual Composition in Polish – Peter Ackema/Amela Čamdžić: Long Verb Movement as LF Complex Predicate Formation – Bojan Belić: Minor Paucal in Serbian – Željko Bošković: A Minimalist Account of Genitive of Quantification – Stefan Dyła/Anna Feldman: On Commitative Constuctions in Polish and Russian – Rositsa Panayotova Dekova: Li-Attachment in Multiverb Constructions in Bulgarian – Marija Golden: 2nd Position Clitic Climbing and Restructuring – Iliyana Krapova/Guglielmo Cinque: On the Order of wh-Phrases in Bulgarian Multiple wh-Fronting – Mariana Lambova: Multiple Fronting in Bulgarian: Clustering and Separability – Paul Law: The Bulgarian Clitic li in Questions – Nedžad Leko: Syntactic Positions of Numerals in Bosnian – Denisa Lenertová: On the Syntax of Left-Peripheral Adverbial Clauses in Czech – Šárka Lešnerová/Marko Malink: Clitic Climbing and Theta-Roles in Upper Sorbian and Czech – Franc Marušič: CP under Control – Franc Marušič/Tatjana Marvin/Rok Žaucer: Depictive Secondary Predication with no PRO – Krzysztof Migdalski: The Syntax of the l-Participle in Bulgarian and Serbo-Croatian – Tanja Milićev: How Strong Are Full Pronouns in Serbian? – Olga Mišeska Tomić: Mood and Negation in Balkan Slavic – Adam Przepiórkowski/Alexandr Rosen: Czech and Polish Raising/Control with or without Structure Sharing – Joanna Rabiega-Wiśniewska: A New Classification of Polish Derivational Affixes – Hana Skrabalova: Coordination: Some Evidence for DP and NumP in Czech – Anne Sturgeon: Topic and Demonstrative Pronouns in Czech