Part of
Approaches to Hungarian: Volume 16: Papers from the 2017 Budapest Conference
Edited by Veronika Hegedűs and Irene Vogel
[Approaches to Hungarian 16] 2020
► pp. 137164
Ariel, Mira
1990Accessing noun-phrase antecedents. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
1991The function of accessability in a theory of grammar. Journal of Pragmatics 16(5). 443–463. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arnold, Jennifer E.
1998 Reference form and discourse patterns . Stanford University dissertation.
Asher, Nicholas
2004Discourse topic. Theoretical Linguistics 30(2–3). 163–201. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bates, Douglas, Martin Mächler, Ben Bolker & Steve Walker
2015Fitting linear mixed-effects models using lme4. Journal of Statistical Software 67(1). 1–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baumann, Stefan
2006The intonation of givenness. Evidence from German. Tübingen: Max Niemeyer Verlag. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baumann, Stefan & Martine Grice
2006The intonation of accessibility. Journal of Pragmatics 38(10). 1636–1657. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baumann, Stefan & Arndt Riester
2013Coreference, lexical givenness and prosody in German. Lingua 136. 16–37. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Behaghel, Otto
1932Deutsche syntax IV. Heidelberg: Carl Winters.Google Scholar
Bianchi, Valentina & Mara Frascarelli
2010Is topic a root phenomenon? Iberia 2. 43–88.Google Scholar
Bródy, Michael
1995Focus and checking theory. In István Kenesei (ed.), Approaches to Hungarian 5, 29–44. Szeged: JATE.Google Scholar
Büring, Daniel
1997The meaning of topic and focus: The 59th street bridge accent. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chafe, Wallace
1974Language and consciousness. Language 50(1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1976Givenness, contrastiveness, definiteness, subjects, topics and point of view, 25–55. Associated Press.Google Scholar
Clark, Herbert H. & Eve V. Clark
1977Psychology and language: Introduction to psycholinguistics. New York: Harcourt Publishers Ltd.Google Scholar
Clark, Herbert H. & Susan E. Haviland
1977Comprehension and the given-new contract. In Roy O. Freedle (ed.), Discourse production and comprehension, 1–40. Norwood, New Jersey: Ablex Publishing.Google Scholar
Cowles, H. Wind & Victor S. Ferreira
2011The influence of topic status on written and spoken sentence production. Discourse Processes 49(1). 1–28. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cruttenden, Alan
1997Intonation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Dijk, Teun
1976Discourse meaning and memory. Journal of Reading Behaviour 8. 89–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1981Studies in the pragmatics of discourse. The Hague: Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
É. Kiss, Katalin
1987Configurationality in Hungarian. Dordrecht: Reidel Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1994Sentence structure and word order. In Ferenc Kiefer & Katalin É. Kiss (eds.), The syntactic structure of Hungarian, 1–90. New York: Academic Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1995Introduction. In Katalin É. Kiss (ed.), Discourse configurational languages, 3–28. Oxford, New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
1996Többszörös fókusz a magyar mondatszerkezetben [Multiple foci in Hungarian syntax]. In T. Mikola, L. Büky, A. Juhász & M. Maleczki (eds.), Néprajz és nyelvtudomány (Acta Universitatis Szegediensis de Attila József Nominatae), 47–66. Szeged: JATE.Google Scholar
1998Multiple topic, one focus? Acta Linguistica Hungarica 45. 3–29. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2002The syntax of Hungarian. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008Free word order, (non)configurationality, and phases. Linguistic Inquiry 39(3). 441–475. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Enc, Müvet
1991The semantics of specificity. Linguistic Inquiry 22(1). 51–92.Google Scholar
Erteschik-Shir, Nomi
2007Information structure: The syntax-discourse interface. Oxford: Oxford Univerisity Press.Google Scholar
Féry, Caroline & Shinichiro Ishihara
2010How focus and givenness shape prosody. In Malte Zimmermann & Caroline Féry (eds.), Information structure: Theoretical, typological, and experimental perspectives, 36–63. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Frascarelli, Mara & Roland Hinterhölzl
2007Types of topics in German and Italian. In Susanne Winkler & Kerstin Schwabe (eds.), On information structure, meaning and form, 87–116. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gécseg, Zsuzsanna & Ferenc Kiefer
2009A new look at information structure in Hungarian. Natural Language & Linguistic Theory 27(3). 583–622. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Genzel, Susanne, Shinichiro Ishihara & Balázs Surányi
2015The prosodic expression of focus, contrast and givenness: A production study of Hungarian. Lingua 165. 183–204. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Givón, Talmy
1983Topic continuity in discourse: A quantitative cross-language study. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1990Syntax: A functional typological introduction. Amsterdam: Benjamins.Google Scholar
Gundel, Jeanette K.
1988Universals in topic-comment structure. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gundel, Jeanette K., Nancy Hedberg & Ron Zacharski
1993Cognitive status and the form of referring expressions in discourse. Language 69(2). 274–307. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gyuris, Beáta
2012The information structure of Hungarian. In Manfre Krifka & Renate Musan (eds.), The expression of information structure, 159–186. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Halliday, Michael A. K.
1967Intonation and grammar in British English. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heim, Irene
1991Artikel und Definitheit. In Arnim von Stechow & Dieter Wunderlich (eds.), Semantik: Ein internationales Handbuch des zeitgenossischen Forschung, 487–535. Berlin: De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hunyadi, László
2002Hungarian sentence prosody and Universal Grammar. Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Ishihara, Shinichiro
2003 Intonation and interface conditions . Massachusetts Institute of Technology dissertation.
Kaiser, Elsi
2011Focusing on pronouns: Consequences of subjecthood, pronominalisation, and contrastive focus. Language and Cognitive Processes 26(10). 1625–1666. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kálmán, László & Ádám Nádasdy
1994A hangsúly [Intonation]. In Strukturális Magyar Nyelvtan 2: Fonológia., 393–467. Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó.Google Scholar
Katz, Jonah & Elisabeth Selkirk
2011Contrastive focus vs. discourse-new: Evidence from phonetic prominence in English. Language 87(4). 771–816. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kenesei, István & Irene Vogel
1989Prosodic phonology in Hungarian. Acta Linguistica Hungarica 39. 149–193.Google Scholar
Krifka, Manfred
2008Basic notions of information structure. Acta Linguistica Hungarica 55(3–4). 243–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kučerová, Ivona
2007 The syntax of givenness . Massachusetts Institute of Technology dissertation.
2012Grammatical marking of givenness. Natural Language Semantics 20(1). 1–30. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ladd, D. Robert
1980The structure of intonational meaning: Evidence from English. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
1990Intonation: Emotion vs. Grammar. Language 66(4). 806–816. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008Intonational phonology (2nd edn). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lambrecht, Knut
1994Information structure and sentence form. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Neeleman, Ad & Tanya Reinhart
1998Scrambling and the PF interface. In Miriam Butt & Wilhelm Geuder (eds.), The projection of arguments, 309–353. Stanford: CSLI Publications.Google Scholar
Neeleman, Ad & Hans van de Koot
2008Dutch scrambling and the nature of discourse templates. The Journal of Comparative Germanic Linguistics 11(2). 137–189. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2016Word order and information structure. In Caroline Féry & Shinichiro Ishihara (eds.), The Oxford handbook of information structure, 383–401. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Prince, Ellen
1981Towards a taxonomy of given-new information. In Peter Cole (ed.), Radical pragmatics, 223–256. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
1992The zpg letter: Subjects, definitness, and information-status. In S. Thompson & W. Mann (eds.), Radical pragmatics, 295–325. Amsterdam: Benjamins.Google Scholar
Puskás, Genovéva
2000Word order in Hungarian: The syntax of A’ positions. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
R Core Team
2013R: A language and environment for statistical computing. Austria: R Foundation for Statistical Computing Vienna. [URL].Google Scholar
Reinhart, Tanya
1981Pragmatics and linguistics: An analysis of sentence topics. Philosophica 27(1). 53–94.Google Scholar
2006Interface strategies: Optimal and costly computation. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rizzi, Luigi
1997On the fine structure of the le periphery. In Liliane Haegeman (ed.), Elements of grammar, 281–337. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rochemont, Michael
2016Givenness. In Caroline Féry & Shinichiro Ishihara (eds.), The Oxford handbook of information structure, 41–62. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Selkirk, Elisabeth
2008Contrastive focus, givenness and the unmarked status of “discourse new”. Acta Linguistica Hungarica 55(3–4). 331–346. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Šimík, Radek & Marta Wierzba
2015The role of givenness, presupposition, and prosody in czech word order: An experimental study. Semantics and pragmatics 8(3). 1–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017Expression of information structure in West Slavic: Modeling the impact of prosodic and word-order factors. Language 93(3). 671–709. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Šimík, Radek, Marta Wierzba & Beste Kamali
2014Givenness and the position of the direct object in the Czech clause. In Cassandra Chapman, Olena Kit & Ivona Kučerová (eds.), Formal approaches to slavic linguistics (FASL) 22: The McMaster Meeting 2013. 302–318. Ann Arbor: Michigan Slavic Publications.Google Scholar
Skopeteas, Stavros & Gisbert Fanselow
2009Effects of givenness and constraints on free word order. In Malte Zimmermann & Caroline Féry (eds.), Information structure, 307–331. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Surányi, Balázs
2006aHungarian as a Japanese-type scrambling language. In Christopher Davis, Amy Rose Deal & Youri Zabbal (eds.), NELS 36: Proceedings of the 36th Annual Meeting of the North East Linguistic Society, 561–574. Amherst: University of Massachusetts, Graduate Linguistic Student Associaton.Google Scholar
2006bScrambling in Hungarian. Acta Linguistica Hungarica 53(4). 393–432. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012Identificational focus and the flexibility of syntax. In Ad Neeleman & Ivona Kučerová (eds.), Information structure: Contrasts and positions, 87–101. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Surányi, Balázs, Shinichiro Ishihara & Fabian Schubö
2012Syntax-prosody mapping: Topic-comment structure and stress-focus correspondence in Hungarian. In Gorka Elordieta & Pilar Prieto (eds.), Prosody and meaning, 35–72. Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Szabolcsi, Anna
1997Strategies for scope taking. In Anna Szabolcsi (ed.), Ways of scope taking, 109–155. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Szendrői, Kriszta
2003A stress-based approach to the syntax of Hungarian focus. The Linguistic Review 20(1). 37–78. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Varga, László
1981A topicról és a fókusz utáni elemek sorrendjéről [On the topic and the order of elements after the focus]. Magyar Nyelv 27.Google Scholar
2002Intonation and stress. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vogel, Irene & István Kenesei
1987The interface between phonology and other components of grammar: The case of Hungarian. Phonology Yearbook 4. 243–263. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1990Syntax and semantics in phonology. In Dragan Zec & Sharon Inkelas (eds.), The Phonolgy - Syntax Connection, 339–363. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Zubizarreta, Maria Luisa
1998Prosody, focus and word order. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar