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  1. Anthony E. Ades & Mark J. Steedman (1982). On the Order of Words. Linguistics and Philosophy 4 (4):517 - 558.
    There is no doubt that the model presented here is incomplete. Many important categories, particularly negation and the adverbials, have been entirely ignored, and the treatment of Tense and the affixes is certainly inadequate. It also remains to be seen how the many constructions that have been ignored here are to be accommodated within the framework that has been outlined. However, the fact that a standard categorial lexicon, plus the four rule schemata, seems to come close to exhaustively specifying the (...)
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  2. A. Manteca Alonso-Cortés (1992). La teoría de la reacción y el ligamento en N. Chomsky. Theoria 7 (1/2/3):913-926.
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  3. Kenneth Antley (1974). McCawley's Theory of Selectional Restriction. Foundations of Language 11 (2):257-272.
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  4. Mark C. Baker (2009). Language Universals: Abstract but Not Mythological. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 32 (5):448-449.
    I present the so-called Verb-Object Constraint as a serious proposal for a true linguistic universal. It provides an example of the kind of abstraction in linguistic analysis that seems warranted, of how different languages can confirm such a universal in different ways, and why approaches that avoid all abstractness miss important linguistic generalizations.
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  5. Chris Barker (2005). Remark on Jacobson 1999: Crossover as a Local Constraint. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 28 (4):447 - 472.
  6. Chris Barker & Geoffrey K. Pullum (1990). A Theory of Command Relations. Linguistics and Philosophy 13 (1):1 - 34.
  7. Laurie Bauer & Winifred Boagey (1977). The Grammar of Case: Towards a Localistic Theory. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 1 (1):119-152.
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  8. Adriana Belletti & Guglielmo Cinque (2004). Structures and Beyond. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  9. Thomas G. Bever, Jerrold J. Katz & D. Terence Langendoen (1977). An Integrated Theory of Linguistic Ability. Crítica: Revista Hispanoamericana de Filosofía 9 (26):123-127.
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  10. Rajesh Bhatt (2002). Danny Fox, Economy and Semantic Interpretation, Linguistic Inquiry Monographs 35. MIT Press. Linguistics and Philosophy 25 (2):233-259.
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  11. James P. Blevins (1995). Syncretism and Paradigmatic Opposition. Linguistics and Philosophy 18 (2):113 - 152.
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  12. Jonathan David Bobaljik, Re: CycLin and the Role of PF in Object Shift.
    This volume’s two target articles explore novel approaches to word order alternations, especially Scandinavian Object Shift. They share the common perspective that aspects of linear order long considered the exclusive purview of syntax may be better understood if the burden of explanation is split between phonological and syntactic modules. The two articles differ substantially, however, in how this general hunch plays out, in particular in the amount of the explanation that is attributed to extra-syntactic factors. Fox and Pesetsky’s “Cyclic Linearization” (...)
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  13. Cedric Boeckx (2008). Bare Syntax. Oxford University Press Uk.
    This important contribution to the Minimalist Program offers a comprehensive theory of locality and new insights into phrase structure and syntactic cartography. It unifies central components of the grammar and increases the symmetry in syntax. Its central hypothesis has broad empirical application and at the same time reinforces the central premise of minimalism that language is an optimal system.Cedric Boeckx focuses on two core components of grammar: phrase structure and locality. He argues that the domains which render syntactic processes local (...)
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  14. Cedric Boeckx (2006). Linguistic Minimalism: Origins, Concepts, Methods, and Aims. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The Minimalist Program for linguistic theory is Noam Chomsky's boldest and most radical version of his naturalistic approach to language. Cedric Boeckz examines its foundations, explains its underlying philosophy, exemplifies its methods, and considers the significance of its empirical results. He explores the roots and antecedents of the Program and shows how its methodologies parallel those of sciences such as physics and biology. He disentangles and clarifies current debates and issues around the nature of minimalist research in linguistics and shows (...)
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  15. Rudolf P. Botha (1972). The Function of the Lexicon in Transformational Generative Grammar. Foundations of Language 8 (2):298-303.
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  16. W. R. Cantrall (1976). Viewpoint, Reflexives, and the Nature of Noun Phrases. Foundations of Language 14 (4):601-604.
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  17. Noam Chomsky (2008). The Essential Chomsky. New Press.
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  18. Noam Chomsky (2001). Beyond "Universal Grammar". Sign Systems Studies 29 (1):367-368.
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  19. Noam Chomsky (1975). Questions of Form and Interpretation. Peter de Ridder Press.
  20. Noam Chomsky (1975). Studies on Semantics in Generative Grammar. Foundations of Language 12 (3):367-382.
  21. Noam Chomsky (1975). The Logical Structure of Linguistic Theory. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  22. Noam A. Chomsky (1980). Rules and Representations. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 3 (127):1-61.
    The book from which these sections are excerpted is concerned with the prospects for assimilating the study of human intelligence and its products to the natural sciences through the investigation of cognitive structures, understood as systems of rules and representations that can be regarded as These mental structui′es serve as the vehicles for the exercise of various capacities. They develop in the mind on the basis of an innate endowment that permits the growth of rich and highly articulated structures along (...)
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  23. John Collins (2015). The Philosophy of Universal Grammar, by Wolfram Hinzen and Michelle Sheehan. Mind 124 (493):342-347.
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  24. Robin Cooper, Type Theory with Records and Unification-Based Grammar.
    We suggest a way of bringing together type theory and unification-based grammar formalisms by using records in type theory. The work is part of a broader project whose aim is to present a coherent unified approach to natural language dialogue semantics using tools from type theory.
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  25. Robin Cooper (1983). Quantification and Syntactic Theory. Dordrecht: Reidel.
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  26. Robin Hayes Cooper (1979). Montague's Semantic Theory and Transformational Syntax a Dissertation. University Microfilms International.
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  27. William S. Cooper (1966). Set Theory and Syntactic Description. Foundations of Language 2 (4):402-404.
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  28. William Croft (2009). Syntax is More Diverse, and Evolutionary Linguistics is Already Here. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 32 (5):453-454.
    Evans & Levinson (E&L) perform a major service for cognitive science. The assumption of Chomskyan generative linguistics is empirically untenable. However, E&L are too reluctant to abandon word classes and grammatical relations in syntax. Also, a cognitive scientist can already draw on a substantial linguistics literature on variationist, evolutionary models of language.
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  29. Christopher Culy (1985). The Complexity of the Vocabulary of Bambara. Linguistics and Philosophy 8 (3):345 - 351.
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  30. F. B. D'agostino (1976). Rethinking Transformational Linguistics. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 27 (3):275-287.
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  31. Östen Dahl (1972). Topic and Comment: A Study in Russian and General Transformational Grammar. Foundations of Language 8 (4):584-587.
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  32. Veronica Dahl, Fred Popowich & Michael Rochemont (1993). A Principled Characterization of Dislocated Phrases: Capturing Barriers with Static Discontinuity Grammars. [REVIEW] Linguistics and Philosophy 16 (4):331 - 352.
    Parsing according to the principles of modern linguistic theory is only now becoming a computationally interesting task. We contribute to these developments by illustrating how the account of movement introduced by Chomsky inBarriers can be incorporated into a Static Discontinuity Grammar (SDG). We are concerned with A''-movement as reflected inwh movement of arguments and adjuncts. The resulting SDG can be processed by an SDG parser to recover the thematic information and constitutency structure associated with a natural language sentence.
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  33. Richard Daly (1972). On Arguments Against the Empirical Adequacy of Finite State Grammar. Philosophy of Science 39 (4):461-475.
    In the first part of this paper, two arguments, one by Chomsky, and one by Bar-Hillel and Shamir, are examined in detail and rejected. Both arguments purport to show that the structure of English precludes its having a finite state grammar which correctly enumerates just the well formed sentences of English. In the latter part of the paper I consider the problem of supporting claims about the structure and properties of a natural language when no grammar for the language has (...)
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  34. Reginald De Schryver (1987). Ennaji . Contrastive Syntax. English, Moroccan Arabic and Berber Complex Sentences. [REVIEW] Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 65 (3):627-638.
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  35. S. C. Dik (1968). Coordination: Its Implications for the Theory of General Linguistics. Amsterdam, North-Holland.
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  36. William Orr Dingwall (1966). Transformational Generative Grammar: A Bibliography. Foundations of Language 2 (1):106-107.
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  37. R. M. W. Dixon & Alexandra Y. Aikhenvald (eds.) (2006). Complementation: A Cross-Linguistic Typology. Oxford University Press Uk.
    A complement clause is used instead of a noun phrase; for example one can say either I heard [the result] or I heard [that England beat France]. Languages differ in the grammatical properties of complement clauses, and the types of verbs which take them. Some languages lack a complement clause construction but instead employ other construction types to achieve similar ends; these are called complementation strategies. The book explores the variety of types of complementation found across the languages of the (...)
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  38. John W. Du Bois & Rachel Giora (2014). From Cognitive-Functional Linguistics to Dialogic Syntax. Cognitive Linguistics 25 (3):351-357.
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  39. Per Durst-Andersen (1996). Towards a Multifunctional Grammar.'Language, Reality and Mind'in a Grammatical Description. Hermes 17:75-102.
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  40. Shimon Edelman, Rich Syntax From a Raw Corpus: Unsupervised Does It.
    We compare our model of unsupervised learning of linguistic structures, ADIOS [1], to some recent work in computational linguistics and in grammar theory. Our approach resembles the Construction Grammar in its general philosophy (e.g., in its reliance on structural generalizations rather than on syntax projected by the lexicon, as in the current generative theories), and the Tree Adjoining Grammar in its computational characteristics (e.g., in its apparent affinity with Mildly Context Sensitive Languages). The representations learned by our algorithm are truly (...)
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  41. Elisabet Engdahl (1982). A Note on the Use of Lamda Conversion in Generalized Phrase Structure Grammars. Linguistics and Philosophy 4 (4):505 - 515.
    The restrictive grammatical format suggested in GPSG provides an extremely interesting alternative to transformational approaches to grammar. However, we have seen that the way the grammar is currently organized, it will in certain cases fail to give the correct interpretation to sentences with displaced constituents. Whenever a left or rightward displaced constituent contains an element that can stand in an anaphoric relation with some other element in the sentence, i.e. contains a quantifier or a pronoun, the semantic rules as given (...)
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  42. Naoki Fukui (2001). Phrase Structure. In Mark Baltin & Chris Collins (eds.), The Handbook of Contemporary Syntactic Theory. Blackwell 374--406.
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  43. Simon Garrod & Martin J. Pickering (2003). Linguistics Fit for Dialogue. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (6):678-678.
    Foundations of Language sets out to reconcile generative accounts of language structure with psychological accounts of language processing. We argue that Jackendoff's “parallel architecture” is a particularly appropriate linguistic framework for the interactive alignment account of dialogue processing. It offers a helpful definition of linguistic levels of representation, it gives an interesting account of routine expressions, and it supports radical incrementality in processing.
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  44. Gerald Gazdar (1978). Heavy Parentheses Wipe-Out Rules, Okay? Linguistics and Philosophy 2 (2):281 - 289.
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  45. Gerald Gazdar, Ewan Klein, Geoffrey Pullum & Ivan Sag (1989). Generalized Phrase Structure Grammar. Philosophical Review 98 (4):556-566.
  46. Adele E. Goldberg (2004). But Do We Need Universal Grammar? Comment On. Cognition 94 (1):77-84.
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  47. Adele F. Goldberg (2004). Comment On: But Do We Need Universal Grammar? By Ameka, FK Et Al. Cognition 94 (1):77-84.
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  48. Guillermo José Lorenzo González (2004). " The Noun Phrase", de Jan Rijkhoff. Teorema: International Journal of Philosophy 23 (1):240-247.
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  49. Adriana Gonzalo & Wolfgang Balzer (2012). A Reconstruction Of The “Classical” Linguistic Transformational Theory Clt. Metatheoria 2 (2):25-49.
    We reconstruct “the classical transformational theory” of Chomsky, and fit it into the structuralist theory of science. We describe both the formal and the empirical features of this classical account, so that one basic hypothesis of this theory – where central notions are used – can be formulated, and in which Chomsky’s “classical” distinction between surface structure and deep structure is clarified. In the empirical claim of this theory are words, sentences and high-structured entities in an inseparable way intertwined. We (...)
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  50. Jane Grimshaw, Economy of Structure in Ot.
    Many recent studies have appealed to the idea that linguistic systems are subject to economy of structure or representation, e.g. Chomsky 1995, Rizzi 1997, Bresnan 2001. The guiding idea of economy of structure is that small structures are preferred over large ones, other things being equal. Other things being equal, projections with fewer elements are preferred over projections with more elements, and structures containing fewer projections are preferred over structures with more projections.
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