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Linguistics Investigations into Formal Description of Slavic Languages

Contributions of the Sixth European Conference held at Potsdam University, November 30-December 02, 2005


Peter Kosta and Lilia Schürcks

Formal Slavic Linguistics investigates all linguistic levels and their interfaces. The contributions of the FDSL VI Conference in Potsdam 2005 are concerned with the explicit description and explanation of prosody, information structure, phonology, morphology, syntax and semantics, applying recent developments of the Principles and Parameters Framework, OT, HPSG and formal Semantics. The authors analyze also issues in psycholinguistics and computational linguistics.
Contents: Małgorzata Ćavar: Derived Environment Effects in A-Surface-Oriented Theory – Olivier Rizzolo: Utrovački and Šatrovački: Description and Theoretical Perspectives of Two Serbo-Croatian Language Games – Valja Werkmann/Ina Mleinek: Russian Personal Pronouns and the Syntax-Phonology Interface – Johanka Doležalová/Vladimír Petkevič: Shallow Parsing of Czech Sentence Based on Correct Morphological Disambiguation – Agnieszka Mykowiecka/Małgorzata Marciniak: Automatic Spelling Correction of the Texts from a Restricted Domain – Anna Kijak: Default Stress in Russian - Evidence from Second Language Acquisition. The Case of Russian Learners of Polish – Maria Yudina/Olga Fedorova/Igor Yanovich: Relative Clause Attachment in Russian: the Role of Conceptual and Grammatical Gender – Monika Bašić: Split Phrases in Slavic – Petr Biskup: Phase Featuring-Driven EPP-Features and EPP-Feature-Driven Subjacency in Czech – Joanna Błaszczak: The NOM/GEN «Subject» Puzzle in Polish – Anna Bondaruk: Restructuring in Polish - a Phase-Based Analysis – Željko Bošković: A Note on Wh-Typology – Boštjan Dvořák/Ilse Zimmermann: The Slovenian Imperative in Embedded Clauses – Jacopo Garzonio: The Subject Position in Russian Impersonal Sentences: a Cartographical Approach – Martina Gračanin-Yuksek: Croatian Free Relatives – Gašper Ilc/Milena Milojević Sheppard: Slovene Negative Pronouns as N-Words – Olga Kagan: A Modal Analysis of Genitive Case in Russian – Olga Khomitsevich/Eric Reuland: On the Encoding of Temporal Dependencies – Peter Kosta/Lilia Schürcks: The Focus Feature Revisited – Nerea Madariaga: Russian Patterns of Floating Quantification: (Non-)Agreeing Quantifiers – Krzysztof Migdalski: Interaction between Verb Movement and Negation in South Slavic – Nataša Miliċeviċ: When Negation is not Negation – Alexandr Rosen: Hybrid Agreement in Czech Predicates – Hana Skrabalova: Number Agreement with Coordinate Nouns in Czech – Nikolay Slavkov: Clitics and Argument Position: Evidence for the Double Object Construction in Bulgarian – Szymon Słodowicz: Inherent and Structural Control in Polish – Barbara Sonnenhauser: Perfectivity, Terminativity Boundedness: Aspect and Aorist/Imperfect in Bulgarian – Luka Szucsich: (Non)Agreement, Case Licensing and Argument Structure: Little v in Slavic Languages – Jovka Tisheva: On Right Dislocation and Marginalization in Bulgarian – Olga Mišeska Tomić: Clitic-Doubling Strategies in Balkan Slavic – Helen Trugman: Rudiments of Romance N-to-D Movement in Russian – Jesse Tseng/Anna Kupść: A Cross-Linguistic Approach to Slavic Past Tense and Conditional Constructions Principle – Valja Werkmann: Control and Raising in Bulgarian and Macedonian – Jacek Witkoś: Polish and A-Type Scrambling – Markéta Ziková/Pavel Caha: The Czech Declension and Syncretism – Rositsa Dekova: Formal Description of Verb Meaning across Languages – Philip Dudchuk: Instrument/Subject Alternation and Event Structure: Evidence from Russian – Alte Grønn: Relative Past and the Syntax-Semantics Interface in Russian – Sergej Tatevosov: Measuring Individuals, Partitioning Events: Semantics of Cumulative Verbs in Russian – Beata Trawiński: Towards a Systematic Treatment of Polish Third Person Personal Pronouns – Bożena Rozwadowska: Various Faces of the Psych-Phenomenon in Polish.