• Corpus ID: 116465376

Reduplication in Distributed Morphology

@inproceedings{Haugen2011ReduplicationID,
  title={Reduplication in Distributed Morphology},
  author={Jason D. Haugen},
  year={2011}
}
The two extant approaches to reduplication in Distributed Morphology (DM) are: (i) the readjustment approach, where reduplication is claimed to result from a readjustment operation on some stem triggered by a (typically null) affix; and (ii) the affixation approach, where reduplication is claimed to result from the insertion of a special type of Vocabulary Item (i.e. a reduplicative affix–“reduplicant” or “Red”) which gets inserted into a syntactic node in order to discharge some… 
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References

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Inkelas and Zoll (Reduplication: Doubling in morphology, 2005) designed Morphological Doubling Theory (MDT) to offer an alternative theory of reduplication that does not involve phonological copying.
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Reduplication in Yaqui (Hiaki) has many phonological instantiations, and several semantic reflexes. We present data showing that all of the phonological shapes of reduplication may convey each of its
The Syntax of Reduplication
Since Marantz (1982) argued that reduplicative affixes behave morphologically like other affixes, the process of reduplication has been considered the domain of phonologists (see e.g. McCarthy and
What Is the Base for Reduplication
of various theoretical perspectives, relatively little attention has been paid to the issue of what is able to be copied when a reduplication process applies. While much work has focused on the
Morphology at the Interfaces: Reduplication and Noun Incorporation in Uto-Aztecan
This monograph addresses morphology and its interfaces with phonology and syntax by examining comparative data from the Uto-Aztecan language family, and analyses involving reduplication as well as
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TLDR
Modular rule based analyses of overapplication and underapplication effects including backcopying are presented to argue against the McCarthy and Prince (1995) claim that a derivational model of reduplication is conceptually and empirically inadequate.
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TLDR
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This paper provides an analysis of the reduplicative systems of Bugotu, Cheke Holo, Tuvaluan and Hoava. In Bugotu and Cheke Holo, intervocalic consonants are not reflected in the reduplicative
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TLDR
It is suggested that the domain of reduplication will vary within a language depending on where in the syntax this affix is added, which can provide an additional probe into syntactic structure.
Head-marking inflection and the architecture of grammatical theory
TLDR
This paper investigates the interactions of reduplication and compounding within one language, Hiaki (Yaqui), by examining how different theoretical perspectives can (or cannot) accommodate the Hiaki data.
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