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Table Of Contents

The Modern Greek dialect of Cappadocia
2.0 Introduction
2.1 The language
2.2 The social, cultural and linguistic history of the Cappadocian speakers
2.3 The linguistic record
Table 2.1. The major Cappadocian archaisms
Table 2.2. Distinctive contact-induced grammatical features in Cappadocian
2.5 Cappadocian in the dialectological context of Asia Minor
Table 2.3. The shared innovations of the AMGr dialects
2.5.2 The dialectal differentiation of Asia Minor Greek
2.6 Conclusion
The development of differential object marking
3.0 Introduction
3.1 (Non-)differential object marking in Turkish and Modern Greek
3.1.1 The typology of differential object marking The motivation underlying differential object marking
3.1.2 Turkish: a differential language
3.1.3 Modern Greek: a non-differential language
3.1.4 Summary
3.2 Cappadocian and Pharasiot: two differential Modern Greek dialects
3.2.1 Differential object marking in Cappadocian
3.2.2 Differential object marking in Pharasiot
3.2.3 Summary
3.3 An ‘un-Greek’, contact-induced development
3.3.1 Previous accounts
3.3.3 Matching Modern Greek definiteness with Turkish specificity Contact-induced innovation and change Pattern replication in Cappadocian and Pharasiot
3.3.4 Summary
3.4.1 Two old hypotheses The reanalysis of final -ς as an indefiniteness marker Definiteness split
3.4.2 A new connection DOM and noun inflection
3.4.3 Summary
3.5 Conclusions
The loss of grammatical gender
4.0 Introduction
4.1 Gender in Modern Greek and Turkish
4.1.1 The typology of gender Gender assignment: semantic and formal systems Gender agreement: syntactic versus semantic
4.1.2 Modern Greek: a gender language Gender assignment Gender agreement
4.1.3 Turkish: a genderless language
4.1.4 Summary
4.2 Gender in Cappadocian and other Asia Minor Greek dialects
4.2.1 Cappadocian: neuter agreement
4.2.2 Pharasiot: syntactic and neuter agreement
4.2.3 Pontic: syntactic and semantic agreement
4.2.4 Rumeic: semantic agreement
4.2.5 Two innovations in Asia Minor Greek
4.2.6 Summary
4.3 Previous accounts of the Asia Minor Greek developments in agreement
4.3.1 Cappadocian neuter agreement
4.3.2 Pontic semantic agreement
4.3.3 Summary
4.4 A fresh look
4.4.1 The typological and crosslinguistic context
Figure 4.1. The Individuation Hierarchy (adapted from Sasse 1993: 659)
Table 4.7. The diachronic development of semantic agreement in AMGr
4.4.5 Summary
4.5 Conclusions
The neuterisation of noun inflection
5.0 Introduction
5.1 Noun inflection in Modern Greek and Turkish
5.1.1 Modern Greek General typological characteristics
Table 5.1. The MGr inflectional classes The ι-neuter inflectional class
5.1.2 Turkish
5.1.3 Summary
5.2 Noun inflection in Cappadocian
5.2.1 An inflectional system of the Modern Greek type
Table 5.2. The Cappadocian inflectional classes
5.2.2 Some common dialectal variation
5.2.3 Inflectional innovations
5.2.4 Summary
5.3 The development of neuter heteroclisis
5.3.1 Morphological reanalysis of the ι-neuter inflectional endings
5.3.2 Genitive singular and plural heteroclisis
5.3.3 Nominative/accusative plural heteroclisis
5.3.5 Summary
5.4 The development of ‘agglutinative’ inflection
5.4.1 A contact-induced morphological innovation?
5.4.2 A synchronic analysis Endings: single or cumulative exponence? Bound stems or free bases?
5.4.4 Summary
5.5 Conclusions
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Karatsareas 2011 Nominal Morphology

Karatsareas 2011 Nominal Morphology

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Published by Valentina Fedchenko

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Published by: Valentina Fedchenko on Mar 03, 2013
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