Article published In:
The Northumbrian Old English glosses
Edited by Elly van Gelderen
[NOWELE 72:2] 2019
► pp. 220244
Berndt, R.
1956Form und Funktion des Verbums im nördlichen Spätaltenglischen. Halle: Niemeyer.Google Scholar
Boer, R. C.
1920Oudnoorsch Handboek. Haarlem: Willink.Google Scholar
Bremmer, R. H.
2009An introduction to Old Frisian. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brook, G. & R. Leslie
(eds.) 1963Layamon: Brut. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Brookes, S.
2016The shape of things to come? Variation and intervention in Aldred’s gloss to the Lindisfarne Gospels. In J. Fernández Cuesta & S. Pons-Sanz (eds.), The Old English gloss to the Lindisfarne Gospels: Language, author and context, 103–150. Berlin: De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Campbell, A.
1959Old English grammar. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Dictionary of Old English (DOE) texts. [URL]
Faarlund, J.
2004The syntax of Old Norse. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2002The Lindisfarne Bible. Munich: Faksimile Verlag.Google Scholar
Filppula, M., J. Klemola & H. Paulasto
2008English and Celtic in contact. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Gelderen, E.
2000A history of English reflexive pronouns. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2019Introduction [this issue]. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hogg, R. M.
2004North Northumbrian and South Northumbrian: A geographical statement? In M. Dossena & R. Lass (eds.), Methods and data in English historical dialectology, 241–255. Frankfurt: Lang.Google Scholar
Irslinger, B.
2014Intensifiers and reflexives in SAE, Insular Celtic and English. Indogermanische Forschungen 1191. 159–206. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018Reflexive marking in English and Welsh: The “contact hypothesis” revisited. ICEHL 30 presentation.Google Scholar
Janssen, H.
1957Historische Grammatica van het Latijn II. Den Haag: Servire.Google Scholar
Klemola, J.
2013English as a contact language in the British Isles. In D. Schreier & M. Hundt (eds.), English as a contact language, 75–87. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
König, E. & L. Vezzosi
2004The role of predicate meaning in the development of reflexivity. In W. Bisang et al. (eds.), What makes grammaticalization? 213–244. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Lange, C.
2006Reflexivity and intensification in English. Frankfurt: Lang.Google Scholar
Lea, E. M.
1894The language of the Northumbrian gloss to the Gospel of St. Mark, Anglia 161. 62–206.Google Scholar
Miller, G. D.
2012External influences on English: From its beginnings to the Renaissance. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moore, S. & A. H. Marckwardt
1951Historical outlines of English sounds and inflections. Ann Arbor, MI: Wahr.Google Scholar
Ogura, M.
1989Verbs with the reflexive pronoun and constructions with ‘self’ in Old and Early Middle English. Cambridge: Brewer.Google Scholar
Parry, J.
1937Brut y Brenhinedd. Cambridge: The Medieval Academy of America.Google Scholar
Pons-Sanz, S.
2013The lexical effects of Anglo-Scandinavian linguistic contact on Old English. Turnhout: Brepols. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Poppe, E.
2009Standard Average European and the Celticity of English intensifiers and reflexives: Some considerations and implications. English Language and Linguistics 131. 251–266. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Quak, A.
1992Formenlehre des Altniederländischen. In R. Bremmer & A. Quak (eds), Zur Phonologie und Morphologie des Altniederländischen, 81–123. Odense: Odense University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schrijver, P.
2011Old British. In E. Ternes (ed.), Brythonic Celtic – Britannisches Keltisch: From Medieval British to Modern Breton, 1–84. Bremen: Hempen.Google Scholar
Skeat, W. W.
(ed.) 1871–87The Gospel according to St. Matthew, St. Mark, St. Luke and St. John. Reprint: Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft.Google Scholar
Thurneysen, R.
1946A grammar of Old Irish. Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies.Google Scholar
Tristram, H. L. C.
1999How Celtic is Standard English? The Annual Celtic Lecture, St. Petersburg: Russian Academy of Sciences.Google Scholar
Vennemann, T.
2013Concerning myself . In R. Mailhammer (ed.), Lexical and structural etymology: Beyond word histories, 121–146. Berlin: De Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vezzosi, L.
2005The development of himself in Middle English: A ‘Celtic’ Hypothesis. In N. Ritt & H. Schendl (eds.), Rethinking Middle English: Linguistic and literary approaches, 228–43. Frankfurt: Lang.Google Scholar
Visser, F.
1963An historical syntax of the English grammar, Vol I1. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Fernández-Cuesta, Julia & Nieves Rodríguez-Ledesma
2020. Reduced forms in the nominal morphology of the Lindisfarne Gospel Gloss. A case of accusative/dative syncretism?. Folia Linguistica 54:s41-s1  pp. 37 ff. DOI logo
Kiss, Katalin É. & Nikolett Mus
2022. The reflexive cycle. Journal of Uralic Linguistics 1:1  pp. 43 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 9 june 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.