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  1. Michael Brody (1998). The Minimalist Program and a Perfect Syntax: A Critical Notice of Noam Chomsky's the Minimalist Program. Mind and Language 13 (2):205–214.
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  2. Noam Chomsky (1995). The Minimalist Program. The Mit Press.
    In these essays the minimalist approach to linguistic theory is formulated and progressively developed.
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  3. Noam Chomsky (1993). A Minimalist Program for Linguistic Theory. In Kenneth Hale & Samuel Jay Keyser (eds.), The View From Building 20: Essays in Linguistics in Honor of Sylvain Bromberger. The Mit Press.
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  4. Noam Chomsky, Marc Hauser, Fitch D. & W. Tecumseh (2005). Appendix. The Minimalist Program. Philosophical Explorations.
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  5. James Higginbotham (1998). Visions and Revisions: A Critical Notice of Noam Chomsky's the Minimalist Program. Mind and Language 13 (2):215–224.
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  6. David Johnson & Shalom Lappin (1997). A Critique of the Minimalist Program. Linguistics and Philosophy 20 (3):273-333.
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  7. Anna Szabolcsi, Overt Nominative Subjects in Infinitival Complements Cross-Linguistically: Data, Diagnostics, and Preliminary Analyses. NYU WPL in Syntax, Spring 2009, Ed. By Irwin and Vázquez Rojas. 2009. Http://Linguistics.As.Nyu.Edu/Object/Linguistics.Grad.Nyuwpl#Vol2.
    The typical habitat of overt nominative subjects is in finite clauses. But infinitival complements and infinitival adjuncts are also known to have overt nominative subjects, e.g. in Italian (Rizzi 1982), European Portuguese (Raposo 1987), and Spanish (Torrego 1998, Mensching 2000). The analyses make crucial reference to the movement of Aux or Infl to Comp, and to overt or covert infinitival inflection.
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