References
Aaron, J. E.
(2006)  Me voy a tener que ir yendo: A corpus-based study of the grammaticalization of the ir a + INF construction in Spanish. In N. Sagarra & A. J. Toribio (Eds.), Selected proceedings of the 9th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 263–272). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Adamson, H. D.
(2009) Interlanguage variation in theoretical and pedagogical perspective. London, UK: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andersen, R. W.
(1984) The one-to-one principle of interlanguage construction. Language Learning, 34, 77–95. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) Models, processes, principles and strategies: Second language acquisition inside and outside the classroom. In B. VanPatten & J. F. Lee (Eds.), Second language acquisition-foreign language learning (pp. 45–78). Clevedon, UK: Multingual Matters.Google Scholar
Bardovi-Harlig, K.
(2004) The emergence of grammaticalized future expression in longitudinal production data. In M. Overstreet, S. Rott, B. VanPatten, & J. Williams (Eds.), Form and meaning in second language acquisition (pp. 115–137). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
(2005) The future of desire: Lexical futures and modality in L2 English future expression. In L. Dekydtspotter, R. A. Sprouse, & A. Liljestrand (Eds.), Proceedings of the 7th Generative Approaches to Second Language Acquisition Conference (GASLA 2004), (pp. 1–12). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Bayley, R., & Langman, J.
(2004) Variation in the group and the individual: Evidence from second language acquisition. International Review of Applied Linguistics, 42, 303–318. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Birdsong, D.
(2005) Interpreting age effects in second language acquisition. In J. Kroll & A. de Groot (Eds.), Handbook of bilingualism: Psycholinguistic perspectives (pp.109–127). New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Blas Arroyo, J. L.
(2008) The variable expression of future tense in Peninsular Spanish: The present (and future) of inflectional forms in the Spanish spoken in a bilingual region. Language Variation and Change, 20, 85–126. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bybee, J. L., Perkins, R., & Pagliuca, W.
(1994) The evolution of grammar: Tense, aspect, and modality in the languages of the world. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Byrnes, H.
(2018) Advanced-level grammatical development in instructed SLA. In P. A. Malovrh & A. G. Benati (Eds.), The handbook of advanced proficiency in second language acquisition (pp. 131–156). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Canale, M., & Swain, M.
(1980) Theoretical bases of communicative approaches to second language teaching and testing. Applied Linguistics, 1, 1–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DeKeyser, R.
(2016) Of moving targets and chameleons: Why the concept of difficulty is so hard to pin down. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 38, 353–363. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Domínguez, L., Tracy-Ventura, N., Arche, M., Mitchell, R., & Myles, F.
(2013) The role of dynamic contrasts in the L2 acquisition of Spanish past tense morphology. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 16, 558–577. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edmonds, A., & Gudmestad, A.
(2014) Your participation is greatly/highly appreciated: Amplifier collocations in L2 English. Canadian Modern Language Review, 70, 76–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ellis, R.
(2005) Planning and task-based research: Theory and research. In R. Ellis (Ed.), Planning and task-performance in a second language (pp. 3–34). Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Geeslin, K. L.
(2003) A comparison of copula choice: Native Spanish speakers and advanced learners. Language Learning, 53, 703–764. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2018) Variable structures and sociolinguistic variation. In P. A. Malovrh & A. G. Benati (Eds.), The handbook of advanced proficiency in second language acquisition (pp. 547–565). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Geeslin, K. L., & Gudmestad, A.
(2008) Comparing interview and written elicitation tasks in native and non-native data: Do speakers do what we think they do? In J. Bruhn de Garavito & E. Valenzuela (Eds.), Selected proceedings of the 10th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 64–77). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Geeslin, K. L., Linford, B., & Fafulas, S.
(2015) Variable subject expression in second language Spanish: Uncovering the developmental sequence and predictive linguistic factors. In A. Carvalho, R. Orozco, & N. Shin (Eds.), Subject pronoun expression in Spanish: A cross-dialectal perspective (pp. 193–212). Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Goldberg, A. E.
(2006) Constructions at work: The nature of generalization in language. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Gudmestad, A.
(2012) Acquiring a variable structure: An interlanguage analysis of second-language mood use in Spanish. Language Learning, 62, 373–402. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gudmestad, A., & Geeslin, K. L.
(2011) Assessing the use of multiple forms in variable contexts: The relationship between linguistic factors and future-time reference in Spanish. Studies in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 4, 3–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) Second-language development of variable forms of future-time expression in Spanish. In S. Beaudrie & A. M. Carvalho (Eds.), Selected proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Spanish Sociolinguistics (pp. 63–75). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Gutiérrez, M.
(1995) On the future of the future tense in the Spanish of the southwest. In C. Silva-Corvalán (Ed.), Spanish in four continents: Studies in language contact and bilingualism (pp. 214–223). Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Howard, M.
(2004) On the interactional effect of linguistic constraints on interlanguage variation: The case of past time marking. IRAL, 42, 319–334. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kanwit, M.
(2014) The acquisition of future expression in L2 Spanish (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Indiana University, Bloomington, IN.Google Scholar
(2017) What we gain by combining variationist and concept-oriented approaches: The case of acquiring Spanish future-time expression. Language Learning, 67, 461–498. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2019) Beyond the present indicative: Lexical futures as indicators of development in L2 Spanish. Modern Language Journal, 103, 481–501. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kanwit, M., & Geeslin, K. L.
(2014) The interpretation of Spanish subjunctive and indicative forms in adverbial clauses: A cross-sectional study. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 36, 487–533. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kanwit, M., & Solon, M.
(2013) Acquiring variation in future-time expression abroad in Valencia, Spain and Mérida, Mexico. In J. E. Aaron, J. Cabrelli Amaro, G. Lord, & A. de Prada Pérez (Eds.), Selected proceedings of the 16th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 206–221). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Lafford, B. A., & Salaberry, M. R.
(2003) Spanish second language acquisition: State of the science. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Larsen-Freeman, D.
(2014) Another step to be taken – Rethinking the end point of the interlanguage continuum. In Z. Han & E. Tarone (Eds.), Interlanguage: Forty years later (pp. 203–220). Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, J.
(2002) The incidental acquisition of Spanish: Future tense morphology through reading in a second language. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 24, 55–80. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Malovrh, P. A., & Benati, A. G.
(2018) The handbook of advanced proficiency in second language acquisition. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley & Sons. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moses, J.
(2002) The expression of futurity by English–speaking learners of French. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Indiana University, Bloomington, IN.Google Scholar
Orozco, R.
(2005) Distribution of future tense forms in Northern Colombian Spanish. In D. Eddington (Ed.), Selected proceedings of the 7th Hispanic Linguistics Symposium (pp. 56–65). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.Google Scholar
Orozco, R., & Thoms, J. J.
(2014) The future tense in Spanish L2 textbooks. Spanish in Context, 11, 27–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ortega, L.
(2014) Ways forward for a bi/multilingual turn in SLA. In S. May (Ed.), The multilingual turn: Implications for SLA/TESOL and bilingual education (pp. 32–52). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Ortega, L., & Byrnes, H.
(2008) Theorizing advancedness, setting up the longitudinal research agenda. In L. Ortega & H. Byrnes (Eds.), The longitudinal study of advanced L2 capacities (pp. 281–300). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Pisabarro Sarrió, S.
(2019) Developing sociolinguistic competence through explicit instruction: The case of future-time expression in L2 Spanish (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA.Google Scholar
Preston, D.
(1993) Variationist linguistics and second language acquisition. Second Language Research, 9, 153–172. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Quesada, M. L.
(1998) L2 acquisition of the Spanish subjunctive mood and prototype schema development. Spanish Applied Linguistics, 2, 1–23.Google Scholar
(2007) La percepción de las propiedades semánticas y la adquisición de la morfología verbal en el español como L2 [Perception of semantic properties and the acquisition of verbal morphology in Spanish as a second language]. Estudios de Lingüística Aplicada, 44, 11–36.Google Scholar
Rehner, K.
(2005) Developing aspects of second language discourse competence. Munich, Germany: Lincom.Google Scholar
Rossomondo, A.
(2007) The role of lexical temporal indicators and text interaction format in the incidental acquisition of the Spanish future tense. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 29, 39–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell, V.
(2014) A closer look at the output hypothesis: The effect of pushed output on noticing and inductive learning of the Spanish future tense. Foreign Language Annals, 47, 25–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Salaberry, M. R.
(2011) Assessing the effect of lexical aspect and grounding on the acquisition of L2 Spanish past tense morphology among L1 English speakers. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition, 14, 184–202. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sedano, M.
(1994) El futuro morfológico y la expresión ir a + infinitivo en el español hablado de Venezuela [The morphological future and the expression of ir a + infinitive in Venezuelan Spanish]. Verba: Anuario Galego de Filoloxia, 21, 225–240.Google Scholar
Slabakova, R., & Montrul, S.
(2007) L2 acquisition at the grammar-discourse interface: Aspectual shifts in L2 Spanish. In J. Liceras, H. Zohl, & H. Goodluck (Eds.), Formal features in second language acquisition (pp. 452–483). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Solon, M., & Kanwit, M.
(2014) The emergence of future verbal morphology in Spanish as a foreign language. Studies in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 7, 115–148. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wulff, S., Ellis, N. C., Römer, U., Bardovi-Harlig, K., & Leblanc, C. J.
(2009) The acquisition of tense-aspect: Converging evidence from corpora and telicity ratings. The Modern Language Journal, 93, 354–369. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zhao, H., & Shirai, Y.
(2018) Arabic learners’ acquisition of English past tense morphology: Lexical aspect and phonological saliency. International Journal of Learner Corpus Research, 42, 253–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Swain, Angela, Juan Berríos & Matthew Kanwit
2023. Chapter 3. Exploring future-in-the-past variation in Seville and Caracas. In Innovative Approaches to Research in Hispanic Linguistics [Issues in Hispanic and Lusophone Linguistics, 38],  pp. 58 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 16 may 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.