The derivational map of Old English and the limits of gradual derivation

  1. Lacalle Palacios, Miguel 1
  1. 1 Universidad de La Rioja
    info

    Universidad de La Rioja

    Logroño, España

    ROR https://ror.org/0553yr311

Zeitschrift:
Revista de lingüística y lenguas aplicadas

ISSN: 1886-2438

Datum der Publikation: 2013

Nummer: 8

Seiten: 110-119

Art: Artikel

DOI: 10.4995/RLYLA.2013.1308 DIALNET GOOGLE SCHOLAR lock_openDialnet editor

Andere Publikationen in: Revista de lingüística y lenguas aplicadas

Institutionelles Repository: lock_openOpen Access Editor lock_openOpen Access Postprint lock_openOpen Access Editor

Indikatoren

Zitate erhalten

  • Zitate in Dialnet Metriken: 1 (25-02-2024)
  • Zitate in 'Web of Science': 0 (25-10-2023)
  • Zitate in Dimensions: 0 (20-12-2023)

Índice Dialnet de Revistas

  • Jahr 2013
  • Impact Factor der Zeitschrift: 0,060
  • Bereich: FILOLOGÍAS Quartil: C2 Position im Bereich: 73/297
  • Bereich: LINGÜÍSTICA Quartil: C3 Position im Bereich: 36/63

CIRC

  • Sozialwissenschaften: B
  • Humanwissenschaften: B

Dimensions

(Aktualisierte Daten ab 20-12-2023)
  • Gesamtzitate: 0
  • Letzten Termine (2 jahre): 0
  • Field Citation Ratio (FCR): 0.0

Zusammenfassung

This journal article deals with Old English word-formation as represented by a derivational map. In a derivational map, lexical derivation applies gradually, so that a process only occurs at a time and affixes are attached one by one. This theoretical and methodological stance holds good for most derivations but there is also evidence of non-gradual formations with the prefixes .-, ge-, or-, twi-, ðri-, and un-. After discussing the relevant derivatives with each of the aforementioned affixes, the conclusions are reached that non-gradual formations arise in frequent word-formation patterns; they constitute, with few exceptions, an adjectival phenomenon; and they are mainly associated with secondary derivational functions. Regarding the derivational map of Old English, the conclusion is drawn that non-gradual formations have to be represented by means of reconstructed forms so that each node represents one lexeme and each edge marks one morphological process.

Bibliographische Referenzen

  • Beard, R. and Volpe, M. (2005). “Lexeme-Morpheme Base Morphology”, in P. Stekauer and R. Lieber (eds.), Handbook of Word-Formation. Dordrecht: Springer, 189-205. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/1-4020-3596-9_8
  • Bosworth, J. and T. N. Toller. 1973 (1898). An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Clark Hall, J. R. 1996 (1896). A Concise Anglo-Saxon Dictionary. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
  • Haselow, A. (2011). Typological Changes in the Lexicon. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. Kastovsky, D. (2006). “Typological Changes in Derivational Morphology”, in A. van Kemenade and B. Los (eds.), The Handbook of The History of English. Oxford: Blackwell, 151-177.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2008). “Unification and separation in a functional theory of morphology”, in R. Van Valin (ed.), Investigations of the Syntax-Semantics- Pragmatics Interface. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 119-145.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2009). “A Typology of Morphological Constructions”, in C. Butler and J. Martín Arista (eds.), Deconstructing Constructions. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 85-115.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2010a). “Lexical negation in Old English”, NOWELE-North-Western European Language Evolution 60/61: 89-108.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2010b). “OE strong verbs derived from strong verbs”, SKASE Journal of Theoretical Linguistics 7: 36-56.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2011a). “Projections and Constructions in Functional Morphology. The Case of Old English HRĒOW”, Language and Linguistics 12/2: 393-425.
  • Martín Arista, J. (2011b). “Adjective formation and lexical layers in Old English”, English Studies 92/3: 323-344. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0013838X.2011.564776
  • Martín Arista, J. (2011c). “Morphological relatedness and zero alternation in Old English”, in P. Guerrero Medina (ed.), Morphosyntactic Alternations in English. London: Equinox, 339-362.
  • Martín Arista, J. (Forthcoming-a). “The Old English Prefix Ge-: A Panchronic Reappraisal”, Australian Journal of Linguistics.
  • Martín Arista, J. (Forthcoming-b). “Lexical database, derivational map and 3D representation”, Revista Española de Lingüística Aplicada.
  • Martín Arista, J. (Forthcoming-c). “Recursivity, derivational depth and the search for Old English lexical primes”, Studia Neophilologica.
  • Martín Arista, J. (Forthcoming-d). “Noun layers in Old English”. Pounder, A. (2000). Processes and Paradigms in Word-Formation Morphology. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.
  • Sweet, H. 1976 (1896). The Student´s Dictionary of Anglo-Saxon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Van Valin, R. (2005). Exploring the Syntax-Semantics Interface. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511610578
  • Van Valin, R. and LaPolla, R. (1997). Syntax: Structure, meaning and function. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781139166799