Part of
Inquiries in Hispanic Linguistics: From theory to empirical evidence
Edited by Alejandro Cuza, Lori Czerwionka and Daniel Olson
[Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics 12] 2016
► pp. 5372
Adger, D.
(2006) Combinatorial variability. Journal of Linguistics, 42, 503–530. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Adger, D., & Smith, J.
(2005) Variation and the minimalist programme. In L. Cornips & K. Corrigan (Eds.), Syntax andvariation: Reconciling the biological and the social (pp. 149–178). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Variation in agreement: A lexical feature-based approach. Lingua, 120(5), 1109–1134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Amaral, L., & Roeper, T.
(2014) Multiple grammars and second language representation. Second Language Research, 30(1), 3–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barbiers, S.
(2005) Word order variation in Dutch three-verb clusters and the division of labour between generative grammar and sociolinguistics. In L. Cornips & K. Corrigan (Eds.), Syntax and variation: Reconciling the biological and the social (pp. 233–264). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ben-Rafael, M.
(2004) Language contact and attrition: The spoken French of Israeli Francophones. In M. Schmid, B. Köpke, M. Keijzer, & L. Weilemar (Eds.), First language attrition: Interdisciplinary perspectives on methodological issues (pp. 165–187). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berwick, R.C., Pietroski, P., Yankama, B., & Chomsky, N.
(2011) Poverty of the stimulus revisited. Cognitive Science, 35(7), 1207–1242. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Biberauer, T., & Roberts, I.
(2006) The loss of V-Aux orders and remnant fronting in Late Middle English: Causes and consequences. In J. Hartmann & L. Molnárfi (Eds.), Comparative studies in Germanic syntax: From A(frikaans) to Z(ürich German) (pp. 263–297). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boeckx, C.
(2015) Elementary syntactic structures: Prospects of a feature-free syntax. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Borer, H.
(1984) Parametric syntax: Case studies in Semitic and Romance languages. Dordrecht: Foris. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Breitbarth, A., Lucas, C., & Willis, A.
(2008)  Contact isn't special: Case studies from the development of negation . Presented at the Annual meeting of the LAGB , University of Essex Colchester.
Cabrera-Puche, M.J.
2008Null subject patterns in language contact: The case of Dominican Spanish. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Rutgers University.Google Scholar
Camacho, J.
(2012) The null subject parameter revisited. The evolution from null subject Spanish and Portuguese to Dominican Spanish and Brazilian Portuguese. Unpublished Ms.Google Scholar
(2008) Syntactic variation: The case of Spanish and Portuguese subjects. Studies in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 1(2), 415–433. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cameron, R.
(1992) Pronominal and null subject variation in Spanish: Constraints, dialects, and functional compensation. Unpublished PhD dissertation. University of Pennsylvania.Google Scholar
Cardinaletti, A.
(1997) Subjects and clause structure. In L. Haegeman (Ed.), The new comparative syntax (pp. 33–63). New York NY: Longman.Google Scholar
(2004) Towards a cartography of subject positions. In L. Rizzi (Ed.), The structure of CP and I (pp. 115–160). Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Cardinaletti, A., & Roberts, I.
(2002) Clause structure and X-second. In G. Cinque (Ed.), Functional structure of the DP and IP (pp. 123–166). Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Chomsky, N.
(1981) Lectures on government and binding. Dordrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
(1995) The Minimalist Program. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Minimalist inquiries: The framework. In R. Martin, D. Michaels, & J. Uriagereka (Eds.). Step by step: Essays in syntax in honor of Howard Lasnik (pp. 89–155). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2001) Derivation by phase. In M. Kenstowicz (Ed.), Ken Hale: A life in language (pp. 1–52). Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
(2005) Three factors in language design. Linguistic Inquiry, 36, 1–22. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Approaching UG from below. In U. Sauerland, & H.–M. Gärtner (Eds.), Interfaces + recursion = language? Chomsky’s Minimalism and the view from semantics (pp. 1–29). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Cinque, G.
(1999) Adverbs and functional heads. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Cuza, A.
(2008) The L2 acquisition and L1 attrition of the interpretation and use of aspectual properties in Spanish among English-speaking L2 learners and long-term Spanish immigrants. Unpublished PhD dissertation. University of Toronto.Google Scholar
(2010) The L1 attrition of the Spanish present tense. Hispania, 93(2), 256–272.Google Scholar
Cuza, A., & Pérez-Tattam, R.
(2016) Grammatical gender selection and phrasal word order in child heritage Spanish: A feature re-assembly approach. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 19(1), 50–68. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
de Bot, K.
(1991) Language attrition: Competence loss or performance loss. In B. Spillner (Ed.), Sprache und politik (pp. 63–65). Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
de Bot, K., Gommans, P., & Rossing, C.
(1991) L1 loss in an L2 environment: Dutch immigrants in France. In H.W. Seliger & R.M. Vago (Eds.), First language attrition (pp. 87–98). Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dominguez, L., & Arche, M.J.
(2014) Subject inversion in non-native Spanish. Lingua, 145, 243–265. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fasold, R.W.
(2013) Variation and syntactic theory. In J.K. Chambers & N. Schilling-Estes (Eds.), The Handbook of language variation and change (pp. 183–202). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gallego, A.
(2011) Parameters. In C. Boeckx (Ed.), Oxford handbook of linguistic Minimalism (pp. 523–550). Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Goodall, G.
(2001) The EPP in Spanish. In W. Davies & S. Dubinsky (Eds.), Objects and other subjects (pp. 193–224). Dordrecht, Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gupton, T., & Lowman, L.
(2013) Selected Proceedings of the 16th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 338–348). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Gürel, A.
(2002) Linguistic characteristics of second language acquisition and first language attrition: Overt versus null pronouns. Unpublished PhD dissertation. McGill University, Montreal.Google Scholar
Gutiérrez-Bravo, R.
(2008) Topicalization and preverbal subjects in Spanish wh-interrogatives. In J. Bruhn de Garavito & E. Valenzuela (Eds.), Selected Proceedings of the 10th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 225–236). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Henry, A.
(1995) Idiolectal variation and syntactic theory. In L. Cornips, & K. Corrigan (Eds.), Syntax and variation: Reconciling the biological and the social (pp. 109–122). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1995) Belfast English and standard English: Dialect variation and parameter setting. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Holmberg, A.
(2010) Null subject parameters. In T. Biberauer, A. Holmberg, I. Roberts, & M. Sheehan (Eds.), Parametric variation: Null subjects in minimalist theory (pp. 88–124). Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
(2005) Is there a little pro? Evidence from Finnish. Linguistic Inquiry, 36, 533–564. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jaeggli, O.
(1982) Topics in Romance syntax. Dordrecht: Foris.Google Scholar
Köpke, B.
(2007) Language attrition at the crossroads of brain, mind, and society. In B. Köpke, M. Schmid, M. Keijzer, & S. Dostert (Eds.), Language attritionLanguage attrition: Theoretical perspectives (pp. 9–38). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kroch, A.
(1994) Morphosyntactic variation. In K. Beals (Ed.), Papers from the 30th Regional Meeting of the Chicago Linguistics Society (pp. 180–201). Chicago IL: CLS.Google Scholar
Lozano, C.
(2006) Focus and split intransitivity: Focus and split-intransitivity: the acquisition of word order alternations in non-native Spanish. Second Language Research, 16, 103–133.Google Scholar
Martínez-Sanz, C.
(2011) Null and overt subjects in a variable system: The case of Dominican Spanish. Unpublished PhD dissertation). University of Ottawa.Google Scholar
Mayol, L.
Ordóñez, F. & Olarrea, A.
(2001) Weak subject pronouns in Caribbean Spanish and XP pied-piping. In J. Herschensohn, E. Mallen & K. Zagona (Eds.), Features and interfaces in Romance. Essays in honor of Heles Contreras (pp. 223–239). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ordóñez, Francisco & Olarrea, A.
(2006) Microvariation in Caribbean/Non-Caribbean Spanish Interrogatives. Probus, 18, 59–96. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ortiz López, L.A.
(2010) El español del Caribe: Orden de palabras a la luz de la interfaz léxico-sintáctica y sintácticopragmática. Revista Internacional de Lingüística Iberoamericana, 14, 75–93.Google Scholar
Otheguy, R., & Zentella, A.C.
(2012) Spanish in New York: Language contact, dialectal leveling, and structural continuity. Oxford: OUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pavlenko, A.
(2000) L2 influence on L1 late bilingualism. Issues in Applied Linguistics, 11, 175–205.Google Scholar
Pavlenko, A., & Jarvis, S.
(2002) Bidirectional transfer. Applied Linguistics, 23(2), 190–214. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perlmutter, D.M.
(1968) Deep and surface structure constraints in syntax. Unpublished PhD dissertation. MIT.Google Scholar
Pinto, M.
(1997) Licensing and interpretation of inverted subjects in Italian. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Utrecht University.Google Scholar
Pintzuk, S.
(1999) Phrase structures in competition: variation and change in Old English. New York, NY: Garland.Google Scholar
Polinsky, M.
(1997) American Russian: Language loss meets language acquisition. In W. Browne, E. Dornisch, N., Kondrashova, & D. Zec (Eds.), Annual Workshop on Formal Approaches to Slavic Linguistic (pp. 370–406). Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan Slavic Publications.Google Scholar
Poletto, C.
(2000) The higher functional field. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Putnam, M.T., & Sánchez, L.
Ramírez, D.
(2007) Language attrition and language maintenance: The case of Colombian immigrants in New York State. Dissertation Abstracts International, 68(6), 2433–2433A.Google Scholar
Richards, M.
(2008) Two Kinds of variation in a minimalist system. In F. Heck, G. Müller, & J. Trommer (Eds.), Varieties of competition (pp. 133–162). Leipzig: Universität Leipzig.Google Scholar
Roberts, I.
(2004) The C-system in Brythonic Celtic languages, V2 and the EPP. In L. Rizzi (Ed.), The structure of CP and IP. The cartography of syntactic structures (Vol. 2; pp. 297–328). Oxford: OUP. Google Scholar
(2007) Diachronic syntax. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Roberts, I., & Roussou, A.
(2003) Syntactic change: A minimalist approach to grammaticalization. Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rizzi, L.
(1982) Issues in Italian syntax. Dordrecht: Foris. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schmid, M.S.
(2011) Language attrition. Cambridge: CUP. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schmid, M.S. & Köpke, B.
(2007) Bilingualism and attrition. In B. Köpke, M. Schmid, M. Keijzer, & S. Dostert (Eds.), Language attrition: Theoretical perspectives (pp. 1–7). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Seliger, H.
(1996) Primary language attrition in the context of bilingualism. In T.J Bhatia & W.C. Ritchie (Eds.), The handbook of second language acquisition (pp. 605–26). New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Sheehan, M.
(2006) The EPP and null subjects in Romance. Unpublished PhD dissertation. University of Newcastle upon Tyne.Google Scholar
Suñer, M.
(1994) V-Movement and the licensing of argumental Wh-phrases in Spanish. Natural Language & Linguistic Theory, 12, 335–372. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ticio, E.
(2002) Dialectal variation in the acquisition of the null subject parameter. In J. Costa, J. & M.J. Freitas (Eds.), Proceedings of Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition. Lisbon: Associação Portuguesa de Linguística.Google Scholar
(2004) On the position of subjects in Puerto Rican Spanish. In M. Rodríguez-Mondoñedo, M. & E. Ticio (Eds.), The University of Connecticut Working Papers in Linguistics (UCO WPL) 12.Google Scholar
Toribio, A.J.
(2000) Setting parametric limits on dialectal variation in Spanish. Lingua, 10, 315–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1994) Dialectal variation in the licensing of null referential and expletive subjects. In C. Parodi, C. Quicoli, M. Saltarelli, & M.L. Zubizarreta (Eds.), Aspects of Romance Linguistic: Papers from the 24th Linguistic Symposium on Romance Languages (pp. 409–431). Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Zobl, H. & Liceras, J.M.
(2005) Proceedings of the 7th Generative Approaches to Second Language Acquisition Conference. In L. Dekydtspotter et al. (Eds.), (pp. 283–29). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Zubizarreta, M.L.
(1998) Prosody, focus and word order. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 9 other publications

Corbet, James & Laura Domínguez
2020. The Comprehension of Tense–Aspect Morphology by Spanish Heritage Speakers in the United Kingdom. Languages 5:4  pp. 46 ff. DOI logo
Domínguez, Laura
2017. Bridging the gap between selective and non-selective L1 attrition. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 7:6  pp. 686 ff. DOI logo
Hicks, Glyn & Laura Domínguez
2020. A model for L1 grammatical attrition. Second Language Research 36:2  pp. 143 ff. DOI logo
Hicks, Glyn & Laura Domínguez
2020. Modelling L1 grammatical attrition through language acquisition: A reply to comments. Second Language Research 36:2  pp. 231 ff. DOI logo
Hicks, Glyn, Laura Domínguez, E Jamieson & Monika S. Schmid
2023. L1 grammatical attrition in late Spanish-English bilinguals in the UK: aspectual interpretations of present tense in Spanish. The Language Learning Journal  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Holmes-Elliott, Sophie
2019. Rena Torres Cacoullos & Catherine E. Travis, Bilingualism in the community: Code-switching and grammars in contact. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2018. Pp. x + 372.. Journal of Linguistics 55:4  pp. 905 ff. DOI logo
Schmid, Monika S. & Barbara Köpke
2017. The relevance of first language attrition to theories of bilingual development. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 7:6  pp. 637 ff. DOI logo
Stringer, David
2020. Not all acquisition entails attrition: The persistence of syntax in the teeth of lexical breakdown. Second Language Research 36:2  pp. 225 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 19 february 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.