Article published In:
Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism
Vol. 3:2 (2013) ► pp.233252
References
Abraham, W
Ackema, P
(1999) Issues in morphosyntax. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ackema, P., & Neeleman, A
(2000) Absolute ungrammaticality. In J. Dekkers, F. van der Leeuw, & J. van de Weijer (Eds.), Optimality Theory: Phonology, syntax, and acquisition (pp. 279–301). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Baković, E., & Keer, E
(2001) Optionality and ineffability. In G. Legendre, J. Grimshaw, & S. Vikner (Eds.), Optimality theoretical syntax (pp. 97–112). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Behaghel, O
(1923–1932) Syntax: Eine geschichtliche Darstellung. Heidelberg: Winter.Google Scholar
Benmamoun, E., Montrul, S., & Polinsky, M
(2010) Prolegomena to heritage linguistics. White paper, Harvard University. Retrieved from [URL] Google Scholar
Born, R
(1993) Michigan German in Frankenmuth: Variation and change in an East Franconian dialect. Columbia: Camden House.Google Scholar
Campbell, L., & Muntzel, M
(1989) The structural consequences of language death. In N. Dorian (Ed.), Investigating obsolescence. Studies in language contraction and death (pp. 181–196). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dorian, N
(1977) The problem of the semi-speaker in language death. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 121, 23–32.Google Scholar
(1981) Language death: The life cycle of a Scottish Gaelic dialect. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dowty, D
(1979/1991) Word meaning and Montague grammar: The semantics of verbs and times in generative semantics and in Montague’s PTQ. Dordrecht: Kluwer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duden
(2001) Herkunftswörterbuch: Etymologie der deutschen Sprache (3rd ed.). Mannheim: Dudenverlag.Google Scholar
Emonds, J
(2005) Adjectival passives: The construction in the iron mask. In M. Everaert & H. van Riemsdijk (Eds.), The Blackwell companion to syntax, vol. 11 (pp. 16–60). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Fanselow, G., & Féry, C
(2002) Ineffability in grammar. Linguistische Berichte, 111, 265–307.Google Scholar
Freeouf, P
(1989) Religion and dialect: Catholic and Protestant dialects in the German of Dubois County, Indiana. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN.
Frey, J.W
(1985) A simple grammar of Pennsylvania Dutch. Lancaster, PA: Brookshire.Google Scholar
Harbert, W
(2007) The Germanic languages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Harris, A., & Campbell, L
(1995) Historical syntax in cross-linguistic perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holm, J
(2000) An introduction to pidgins and creoles. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keller, R.E
(1961) German dialects: Phonology and morphology. Manchester: Manchester University Press.Google Scholar
Kouwenberg, S
(1995) Berbice Dutch. In J. Arends, P. Muysken, & N. Smith (Eds.), Pidgins and creoles: An introduction (pp. 233–246). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Kratzer, A
(2000) Building statives. In L. Conathan, J. Good, D. Kavitskaya, A. Wulf, & A. Yu (Eds.), Proceedings of the Berkeley Linguistic Society 261 (pp. 385–399). Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Linguistics Society.Google Scholar
Lambert, M.B.
(1924/1974) Pennsylvania-German dictionary. Exton, PA: Schiffer Publishing.Google Scholar
Legendre, G
(2010) The neutralization approach to ineffability in syntax. In C. Rice & S. Blaho (Eds.), Modeling ungrammaticality in Optimality Theory (pp. 237–266). London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Legendre, G., Smolensky, P., & Wilson, C
(1995) Optimality and wh-extraction. In J. Beckman, S. Urbanczyck, & L. Dickey Walsh (Eds.), Papers in Optimality Theory (pp. 607–636). Amherst, MA: GLSA.Google Scholar
(1998) When is less more? Faithfulness and minimal links in wh-chains. In P. Barbosa, D. Fox, P. Hagstrom, M. McGinnis, & D. Pesetsky (Eds.), Is the best good enough? Optimality and competition in syntax (pp. 249–289). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Legendre, G., Wilson, C., Smolensky, P., Homer, W., & Raymond, W
(2006) Optimality in syntax II: Wh-questions. In P. Smolensky & G. Legendre (Eds.), The harmonic mind: From neural computation to Optimality-theoretic grammar, vol. 21 (pp. 183–230). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Legendre, G., Raymond, W., & Smolensky, P
(2006) Case and grammatical voice typology. In P. Smolensky & G. Legendre (Eds.), The harmonic mind: From neural computation to Optimality-theoretic grammar, vol. 21 (pp. 161–182). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Marinis, T
(2007) On-line processing of passives in L1 and L2 children. In A. Belikova, L. Meroni, & M. Umeda (Eds.), Proceedings of the 2nd Conference on Generative Approaches to Language Acquisition North American (GALANA) (pp. 265–276). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Montrul, S
(2009) Knowledge of tense-aspect and mood in Spanish heritage speakers. International Journal of Bilingualism, 131, 239–269. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pesetsky, D
(1997) Optimality Theory and syntax: Movement and pronunciation. In D. Archangeli & D.T. Langendoen (Eds.), Optimality Theory: An overview (pp. 134–170). Cambridge, MA: Blackwell-Wiley.Google Scholar
Pires, A., & Rothman, J
(2009) Disentangling sources of incompletely acquisition: An explanation for competence divergence across heritage grammars. International Journal of Bilingualism, 131, 211–238. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Polinsky, M
(2011) Reanalysis in adult heritage language. Studies in Second Language Acquisition, 331, 305–328. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Post, R
(1992) Pfälzisch. Einführung in eine Sprachlandschaft. Landau: Pfälzische Verlagsanstalt.Google Scholar
Putnam, M
(2012) Dative case maintenance in Moundridge Schweitzer German via restructuring. Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik, 79(1), 41–67.Google Scholar
Ramchand, G
(2008) Verb-meaning and the lexicon: A first-phase syntax. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rein, K
(1977) Religiöse Minderheiten als Sprachgemeinschaftsmodelle — deutsche Sprachinseln täuferischen Ursprungs in den Vereinigten Staaten von Amerika. Zeitschrift für Dialektologie und Linguistik, Beiheft151.Google Scholar
Schirmunski, V
(2010) Deutsche Mundartforschung: Vergleichende Laut- und Formenlehre der deutschen Mundarten, L. Naiditsch (Ed.). Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Siewierska, A
(2011) Passive constructions. In: M. Dryer & M. Haspelmath (Eds.), The world atlas of language structures online. Munich: Max Planck Digital Library, Chapter 107. Retrieved from [URL] Google Scholar
Silva-Corvalán, C
(1991) Spanish language attrition in a contact situation with English. In H. Seliger & R. Vago (Eds.), First language attrition (pp. 151–171). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1994) Language contact and change. Spanish in Los Angeles. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Smolensky, P., Legendre, G., & Tesar, B
(2006) Optimality Theory: The structure, use and acquisition of grammatical knowledge. In P. Smolensky & G. Legendre (Eds.), The harmonic mind: From neural computation to optimality-theoretic grammar, vol. 11 (pp. 453–544). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Sperschneider, H
(1959) Studien zur Syntax der Mundarten im östlichen Thüringer Wald. (Deutsche Dialektgeographie, 541.) Marburg: N.G. Elwert.Google Scholar
Tesar, B., & Smolensky, P
(2000) Learnability in Optimality Theory. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Verrips, M
(1996) Potatoes must peel. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam.
Vogel, R
(2010) Wh-islands: A view from Correspondence Theory. In C. Rice & S. Blaho (Eds.), Modeling ungrammaticality in Optimality Theory (pp. 267–292). London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 13 other publications

Bayram, Fatih, Jason Rothman, Michael Iverson, Tanja Kupisch, David Miller, Eloi Puig-Mayenco & Marit Westergaard
2019. Differences in use without deficiencies in competence: passives in the Turkish and German of Turkish heritage speakers in Germany. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism 22:8  pp. 919 ff. DOI logo
Fernández-Dobao, Ana & Julia Herschensohn
2020. Present tense verb morphology of Spanish HL and L2 children in dual immersion. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 10:6  pp. 775 ff. DOI logo
Hopp, Holger & Michael T. Putnam
2015. Syntactic restructuring in heritage grammars. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 5:2  pp. 180 ff. DOI logo
Hopp, Holger, Michael T. Putnam & Nora Vosburg
2019. Derivational complexity vs. transfer effects. Linguistic Approaches to Bilingualism 9:3  pp. 341 ff. DOI logo
Larsson, Ida, Sofia Tingsell & Maia Andréasson
2015. Variation and Change in American Swedish. In Germanic Heritage Languages in North America [Studies in Language Variation, 18],  pp. 359 ff. DOI logo
Lohndal, Terje
2021. Syntax of Heritage Languages. In The Cambridge Handbook of Heritage Languages and Linguistics,  pp. 644 ff. DOI logo
Pashkova, Tatiana, Wintai Tsehaye, Shanley E. M. Allen & Rosemarie Tracy
2022. Syntactic Optionality in Heritage Language Use: Clause Type Preferences of German Heritage Speakers in a Majority English Context. Heritage Language Journal 19:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Pathak, Lekhnath Sharma, Mila Vulchanova, Poshak Pathak & Ramesh Kumar Mishra
2024. Trilingual parallel processing: Do the dominant languages grab all the attention?. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Perez-Cortes, Putnam & Sánchez
2019. Differential Access: Asymmetries in Accessing Features and Building Representations in Heritage Language Grammars. Languages 4:4  pp. 81 ff. DOI logo
Petersen, Jan Heegård, Gert Foget Hansen & Jacob Thøgersen
Polinsky, Maria & Gregory Scontras
2020. Understanding heritage languages. Bilingualism: Language and Cognition 23:1  pp. 4 ff. DOI logo
Putnam, Michael T., Tanja Kupisch & Diego Pascual y Cabo
2018. Chapter 12. Different situations, similar outcomes. In Bilingual Cognition and Language [Studies in Bilingualism, 54],  pp. 251 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2021. Grammatical Aspects of Heritage Languages. In The Cambridge Handbook of Heritage Languages and Linguistics,  pp. 579 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 4 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.