Chapter published in:
Mass and Count in Linguistics, Philosophy, and Cognitive Science
Edited by Friederike Moltmann
[Language Faculty and Beyond 16] 2020
► pp. 3759
References

References

Adams, V.
(2001) Complex words in English. Longman.Google Scholar
Alexiadou, A., Iordachioaia G., & Soare, E.
(2010) Number/aspect interactions in the syntax of nominalizations: A Distributed Morphology approach. Journal of Linguistics, 46, 537–574. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alexiadou, A., Iordachioaia G., & Schäfer F.
(2011) Scaling the variation in Romance and Germanic nominalizations. In The noun phrase in Romance and Germanic. John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aliquot-Suengas, S.
(2003) Les dérivés français à référence collective. Langages, 37(152), 33–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arad, M.
(2006) Roots and patterns: Hebrew morpho-syntax. Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Avineri, Y.
(1976) Heyxal ha-miskalim [Temple of the templates]. Tel-Aviv: Yizreel. (Hebrew)Google Scholar
Bale, A., & Barner, D.
(2009) The interpretation of functional heads: Using comparatives to explore the mass/count distinction. Journal of Semantics, 26, 217–252. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barkali, S.
(2000) Luax ha.šemot ha.šalem [The complete noun chart]. Jerusalem: Rubin Mass. (Hebrew)Google Scholar
Barner, D., & Snedeker, J.
(2005) Quantity judgments and individuation: Evidence that mass nouns count. Cognition, 97, 41–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauer, L., Lieber, R., & Plag, I.
(2013) Oxford reference guide to English morphology. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bolozky, S.
(2007) Israeli Hebrew morphology. In A. S. Kaye (Ed.), Morphologies of Asia and Africa (including the Caucasus) (pp. 283–308). Eisenbrauns. Google Scholar
Bolozky, S., & Becker M.
(2006) Living lexicon of Hebrew nouns. Ms., University of Massachusetts Amherst. Available at URL http://​becker​.phonologist​.org​/LLHNGoogle Scholar
Borer, H. (2005) Structuring sense. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Booij, G.
(2005) Compounding and derivation: Evidence for Construction Morphology. In W. U. Dressler, F. Rainer, D. Kastovsky, & O. Pfeiffer (Eds.), Morphology and its demarcations (pp. 109–132). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bunt, H. C.
(1985) Mass Terms and Model-Theoretic Semantics. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Chierchia, G.
(2010) Mass nouns, vagueness and semantic variation. Synthese, 174, 99–149. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coffin, E., & Bolozky, S.
(2005) A Reference Grammar of Modern Hebrew. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, H.
(2006) Rexavim, neshakim vekayotze bahem [Vehicles, weapons, and the like]. Akadem, 31, 6–7. (Hebrew)Google Scholar
De Belder, M.
(2013) Collective mass affixes: When derivation restricts functional structure. Lingua, 126, 32–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doetjes, J.
(1997) Quantifiers and selection. La Haye: HIL.Google Scholar
(2012) Count/mass distinctions across languages. In C. Maienborn, K. von Heusinger, & P. Portner (Eds.), Semantics: An international handbook of natural language meaning (Vol. III, pp. 2559–2581). De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dalton-Puffer, C.
(1996) The French influence on Middle English morphology: A corpus-based study on derivation. Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferret, K., Soare, E., & Villoing, F.
(2010) Rivalry between French -age and -ée: The role of grammatical aspect in nominalizations. In M. Aloni et al. (Eds.), Logic, Language and Meaning. Lecture Notes in Computer Science (Vol. 6042/2010, 284–294). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferret, K., & Villoing, F.
(2015) French derived instrumentals N-age: Semantic properties of the base verb. Morphology, 25(4), 473–496. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Franco, L., Baldi, B., & Savoia, L. M.
(2019) Collectivizers in Italian (and beyond). The interplay between collectivizing and evaluating morphology (and the Div paradox). Studia Linguistica, 73(1), 1–40.Google Scholar
Gillon, B.
(1992) Towards a common semantics for English count and mass nouns. Linguistics and Philosophy, 15, 597–640. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gillon, B., Kehayia, E., & Taler, V.
(1999) The mass count distinction: Evidence from psycholinguistic performance. Brain and Language, 68, 205–211. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gold, D. L.
(2007) Some English names of clothing ending in -wear . Revista alicantina de estudios ingleses, 20, 95–117. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldenberg, G.
(1994) Principles of Semitic word-structure. In G. Goldenberg, & S. Raz (Eds.), Semitic and Cushitic studies (pp. 29–64). Harrassowitz Verlag.Google Scholar
Grimm, S., & Dočekal, M.
In press). Counting aggregates, groups and kinds: Countability from the perspective of a morphologically complex language. In H. Filip (Ed.) Counting and measuring across languages pp. xx xx Cambridge University Press
Grimm, S., & Levin, B.
(2011) Furniture and other functional aggregates: More and less countable than mass nouns. Paper presented at Sinn und Bedeutung 16 , University of Utrecht, September 2011.
Grimm, S., & Levin, B. (2012) Who has more furniture? An exploration of the bases for comparison. Paper presented at Massif/Comptable en linguistique, philosophie et sciences cognitives , Paris, December 2012.
Grimshaw, J.
(1990) Argument structure. MIT Press.Google Scholar
Jespersen, O.
(1913) A modern English grammar on historical principles, Part II: Syntax (Vol. 1). Allen & Unwin.Google Scholar
(1933) Essentials of English grammar. Allen & Unwin.Google Scholar
Joosten, F.
(2003) Accounts of the count–mass distinction: A critical survey. Lingvisticæ Investigationes, 26(1), 159–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Collective nouns, aggregate nouns, and superordinates: When ‘part of’ and ‘kind of’ meet. Lingvisticæ Investigationes, 33(1), 25–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Knittel, M. L.
(2011) French event nominals and number-inflection. In I. Roy, & E. Soare (Eds.), Nominalizations. Recherches Linguistiques de Vincennes, 40, 127–148.Google Scholar
Kulkarni, R., Rothstein, S., & Treves, A.
(2013) A statistical investigation into the cross-linguistic distribution of mass and count nouns: Morphosyntactic and semantic perspectives. Biolinguistics, 7, 132–168.Google Scholar
Lahrouchi, M., & Ridouane, R.
(2016) On diminutives and plurals in Moroccan Arabic. Morphology, 26 (1/3), 453–475. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lauwers, P., & Lammert, M.
(Eds.) 2016 Lexical plurals and beyond . Special issue of Lingvisticæ Investigationes 39(2).Google Scholar
Levin, B., Glass, L., & Jurafsky, D.
(2019) Systematicity in the semantics of noun compounds: The role of artifacts vs. natural kinds. Linguistics, 57(3), 429–471.Google Scholar
Lieber, R.
(2004) Morphology and lexical semantics. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Markman, E. M.
(1985) Why superordinate category terms can be mass nouns. Cognition, 19(1), 31–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Markman, E. M., Horton, M. S., & McLanahan, A. G.
(1980) Classes and collections: principles of organization in the learning of hierarchical relations. Cognition, 8(3), 227–241. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCawley, J.
(1975) Lexicography and the count-mass distinction. BLS 1, 314–321.Google Scholar
Marchand, H.
(1969) The categories and types of Present-Day English word-formation. Beck.Google Scholar
MED: Middle English Compendium. McSparran, F. et al.
(Eds.) (2000–2018) Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Library. Available at URL http://​quod​.lib​.umich​.edu​/m​/middle​-english​-dictionary/
Middleton, E. L., Wisniewski, E. J., Trindel, K. A., & Imai, M.
(2004) Separating the chaff from the oats: Evidence for a conceptual distinction between count noun and mass noun aggregates. Journal of Memory and Language, 50(4), 371–394. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mihatsch, W.
(2007) Taxonomic and meronymic superordinates with nominal coding. In A. C. Schalley, & D. Zaefferer (Eds.), Ontolinguistics: How ontological status shapes the linguistics coding of concepts (pp. 359–377). Mouton de Gruyter. Google Scholar
Mihatch, W.
(2015) Collectives. In P. O. Müller, I. Ohnheiser, S. Olsen, & F. Rainer (Eds.), Word-formation: An international handbook of the languages of Europe (Vol. 2, pp. 1183–1195). Walter de Gruyter GmbH.Google Scholar
(2016) Collectives, object mass nouns and individual count nouns: nouns between lexical and inflectional plural marking. In P. Lauwers, & M. Lammert (Eds.), Lexical plurals and beyond, Special issue of Lingvisticae Investigationes, 39(2), 289–308.Google Scholar
Moltmann, F. (1997) Parts and wholes in semantics. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Müller, A. & Oliveira, F.
(2004) Bare nominals and number in Brazilian and European Portuguese. Journal of Portuguese Linguistics, 3, 11-36.Google Scholar
Ojeda, A.
(2005) The paradox of mass plurals. In S. Mufwene, E. Francis, & R. Wheeler (Eds.), Polymorphous linguistics: Jim McCawley’s legacy (pp. 389–410). MIT Press.Google Scholar
Pelletier, F. J.
(2012) Lexical nouns are both +mass and +count, but they are neither +mass nor +count. In D. Massam (Ed.), Count mass across languages (pp. 9–26). Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Plag, I.
(2016) English. In P. O. Müller, I. Ohnheiser, S. Olsen, & F. Rainer (Eds.), Word-formation: An international handbook of the languages of Europe (Vol. 4, pp. 2411–2427). Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rainer, F.
(2005) Typology, diachrony, and universals of semantic change in word-formation: A Romanist’s look at the polysemy of agent nouns. In G. Booij, E. Guevara, A. Ralli, S. Sgroi, & S. Scalise (Eds.), Morphology and linguistic typology, On-line proceedings of the fourth Mediterranean morphology meeting (MMM4) Catania 21–23 Sept. 2003, University of Bologna. http://​morbo​.lingue​.unibo​.it​/mmm/Google Scholar
Reid, W.
(1991) Verb and noun number in English. A functional explanation. Longman.Google Scholar
Rothstein, S.
(2010) Counting and the mass/count distinction. Journal of Semantics, 27, 343–397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roy, I., & Soare, E.
(2010) L’enquêteur, le surveillant et le détenu : les noms déverbaux de participants aux événements, lectures événementielles et structure argumentale. In R. Marin, & F. Villoing (Eds.), Nouveaux aspects sur les Nominalisations, Lexique, 20. Presses Universitaires du Septentrion.Google Scholar
Smith, C. A.
(2018) Where do new words like boobage, flamage, ownage, come from? Tracking the history of ‑age words from 1100 to 2000 in the OED3. Lexis [Online], 12 | 2018. Available at URL http://​journals​.openedition​.org​/lexis​/2167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schwarzschild, R.
(2006) The role of dimensions in the syntax of noun phrases. Syntax, 9, 67–110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Stubborn distributivity, multiparticipant nouns and the count/mass distinction. Proceedings of NELS 37 (2009), 661–678.Google Scholar
Schwarzwald, O.
(2002) prakim be.morfologia ivrit [Chapters in Hebrew morphology]. Tel Aviv: Open University Press. (Hebrew).Google Scholar
(2009) Three related analyses in Modern Hebrew morphology. In A. Shisha-Halevy & G. Goldberg (Eds.), Egyptian, semitic and general grammar: studies in memory of H. J. Polotsky (pp. 277–301). Jerusalem: The Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities.Google Scholar
Schwarzwald, O., & Cohen-Gross, D.
(2000) The productive noun patterns in Hebrew. In M. Horvits (Ed.) The language of contemporary press: Mina Efron’s memorial volume (pp. 148–161). Even Yehuda: Reches. (Hebrew).Google Scholar
Shatil, N.
(2006) The Hebrew noun system: A structural cognitive perspective. Leshonenu, 68, 243–282. (Hebrew).Google Scholar
Temple, M.
(1996) Pour une sémantique des mots construits. Presses Universitaires Du Septentrion.Google Scholar
TLFi
Trésor de la langue Française informatisé. ATILF – CNRS & Université de Lorraine. http://​www​.atilf​.fr​/tlfi
Wierzbicka, A.
(1988) The semantics of grammar. John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiese, H. (2012) Collectives in the intersection of mass and count nouns. A cross-linguistic account. In D. Massam (Ed.), Count Mass Across Languages (pp. 54–74). Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wisniewski, E. J., Imai, M., & Casey, L.
(1996) On the equivalence of superordinate concepts. Cognition, 60(3), 269–298. CrossrefGoogle Scholar