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PRO and Control in English, Irish and Polish - A Minimalist Analysis
[8373631623]
11,55zł
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Anna Bondaruk
ISBN: 83-7363-162-3
Pages: 422
Format: B5
Year: 2004
Language: English


Contents

Acknowledgements
List of abbreviations
Introduction

I. THEORETICAL BACKGROUND

0. Introduction
1.0. Minimalist Program - an outline
2.0. Minimalist approaches to PRO and control
2.1. PRO and null Case
2.1.1. Chomsky and Lasnik's (1993) analysis
2.1.2. Martin's (1996, 2001) account
2.1.3. Boskovic's (1996, 1997) analysis
2.1.4. Criticism of the null Case approach to PRO
2.2. Control as raising
2.2.1. Hornstein's (1999, 2001, 2003) analysis
2.2.2. Criticism of Hornstein's analysis
2.2.3. Manzini and Roussou's (2000) account
3.0. Summary


II. CONTROL PHENOMENA IN ENGLISH

0. Introduction
1.0. The distribution of non-finite clauses in English
2.0. Typology of control in English
2.1. OC and NOC in English
2.2. Exhaustive and partial control
2.3. Typology of control - a summary
3.0. Minimalist analysis of control in English
3.1. EC and PC
3.2. OC vs. NOC in English
3.3.NOCandlogophors
3.4. Interpretation of PRO
4.0. Non-finite clauses with overt subjects
5.0. Summary


III. RESTRUCTURING AND THE CATEGORIAL STATUS OF NON-FINITE CLAUSES IN POLISH

0. Introduction
1.0. The distribution of non-finite clauses in Polish
2.0. The categorial status of Polish non-finite clauses
2.1. Restructuring and the categorial status of Polish non-finite complements
2.1.1. Restructuring - general properties
2.1.2. Restructuring in Polish - the diagnostics
2.1.3. Which verbs restructure and which don't
2.1.4. Some problematic cases
2.1.5. Restructuring in non-finite adjunct clauses
2.1.6. The categorial status of Polish non-finite complements
2.1.7. Is there verb incorporation in restructuring contexts?
3.0. Summary


IV. CONTROL PHENOMENA IN POLISH

0. Introduction
1.0. Preliminary observations
1.1. Excursus on żeby 'so that'
1.2. The nature of the subject of non-finite żeby-clauses
2.0. Control types in Polish
2.1. Control patterns in Polish non-finite complements
2.2. Obligatory and non-obligatory control in Polish
2.2.1. OC and NOC in non-finite żeby-complements
2.2.2. Interrogative complements
2.2.3. Purpose clauses and participial clauses
2.2.4. OC vs. NOC - a summary
2.3. Exhaustive and partial control
3.0. PRO and adjectival predicates in Polish
4.0. Control phenomena in Polish - an analysis
4.1. EC and PC in Polish non-finite complements
4.1.1. Analysis of EC and PC based onT-to-C movement
4.1.2. Analysis of EC and PC without T-to-C movement
4.1.3. The disjointness of PRO within the movement-based analysis
4.1.4. PC: movement vs. binding - a comparison
4.1.5. Case marking of PRO
4.2. OC vs. NOC in Polish - an analysis
4.2.1. Super-Equi constructions in Polish
4.2.2. NOC PRO and logophoricity in Polish
4.3. The Interpretation of PRO in Polish
5.0. Summary


V. CONTROL PHENOMENA IN IRISH

0. Introduction
1.0. Properties of non-finite clauses in Irish
1.1. Irish non-finite form: the verbal noun
1.2. Non-finite clauses with and without overt subjects
1.3. The distribution of non-finite clauses
1.4. Dialectal variation
2.0. Typology of control in Irish
2.1. OC and NOC in Irish
2.2. EC and PC in Irish
3.0. OC in Irish - an analysis
3.1. PRO and overt subjects in Irish non-finite clauses
3.1.1. Former analyses
3.1.2. A new proposal
3.2. EC and PC in Irish - an analysis
3.3. An account of dialectal differences
3.3.1. Former analyses
3.3.2. A new approach to dialectal differences
4.0. Anomalous control
4.1. What is anomalous control?
4.2. McCloskey and Sells' (1988) analysis
4.3. Anomalous control - an analysis
5.0. Non-obligatory control in Irish
5.1. Super-Equi constructions in Irish
5.2. NOC PRO - pronoun or logophor?
6.0. Interpretation of PRO
7.0. Summary

Summary and conclusions
References

This product was added to our catalog on Monday 19 December, 2005.
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