Denominal Verbs in Uto‐Aztecan1

@article{Haugen2008DenominalVI,
  title={Denominal Verbs in Uto‐Aztecan1},
  author={Jason D. Haugen},
  journal={International Journal of American Linguistics},
  year={2008},
  volume={74},
  pages={439 - 470}
}
  • Jason D. Haugen
  • Published 1 October 2008
  • Linguistics
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
Denominal verbs across Uto‐Aztecan are used for several functions, including the indication of such semantic notions as make, use, have, get, become, marry, put on, and remove, as well as some others with a more limited distribution. Denominal verb constructions in these languages display characteristics that are typically attributed to noun incorporation, including the “stranding” of modifiers and the appearance of hyponymous objects (comparable to classificatory noun incorporation, e.g., I… 
Denominal Verbs and Noun Incorpora- tion: Uto-Aztecan Evidence for a Uni-
One of the classic controversies in the study of the morphosyntax of the indigenous languages of the Americas, which is relevant much more broadly and still largely unresolved, is the correct
Derived Verbs of Possession in Uto-Aztecan: Reconstructions and Paths of Change
Abstract:Languages of the Uto-Aztecan family are notable for typically having multiple ways to indicate predicative possession, as well as for having a variety of mechanisms for deriving verbs from
Denominal Verbs in Ojibwe
  • É. Mathieu
  • Linguistics
    International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 2013
This paper argues that denominal verb formation in Ojibwe is similar to nominal incorporation: a complex nominal (containing inflectional and derivational affixes) incorporates into a verb. This
Nominal incorporation and word formation via phrasal movement: evidence from Ojibwe
  • Linguistics
  • 2009
The present paper is a contribution to on-going discussion on the nature of nominal incorporation (NI), denominal verbs, and the composition of words in polysynthetic languages. In the context of
Predicative Possession and Existentials on the Oregon Coast: Alsea, Hanis, and Miluk
Abstract:Possessive (‘have’) clauses with indefinite possessees are surveyed in three now-extinct languages of the Oregon coast–Alsea, Hanis Coos, and Miluk Coos. Adjectival or verbal denominals
Agent-defocusing constructions from nominalized VPs: A cross-linguistic type?
Nominalized verb phrases have been identified as a possible source of passive and impersonal constructions by Langacker & Munro (1975), Langacker (1976), and Givon (1981), with exemplification drawn
Grammar versus Pragmatics: Carving Nature at the Joints
I argue that the debate on the division of labor between grammar and pragmatics, at least as it pertains to pragmatic free enrichment, needs to be better grounded empirically. Often, only a reduced
Ralámuli Kinship Terminology: A Diachronic Perspective on Diversity in the Sierra Tarahumara of Northwestern Mexico
The kinship terminological systems documented for modern Ralámuli (Tarahumara), a Southern Uto-Aztecan language, exhibit considerable dialectal and subdialectal diversity in both the terms they
Formal variation in incorporation: A typological study and a unified approach
Abstract This study investigates the formal variation in elements involved in incorporation structures. Although it has traditionally been assumed that only stems can be incorporated, several
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0. Introduction 1.1. PNUA thematic suffixes 1.2. The PNUA intransitive paradigm 1.3. The distributive 1.4. The iterative 1.5. Perfective truncation 1.6. The PSUA intransitive paradigm 1.7. The
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