Albanische Etymologien by Bardhyl Demiraj

By Bardhyl Demiraj

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Linguistic Inquiry 29:1 113-125. Toman, Jindrich. 1997. "On Clitics". Paper presented at FASSL 2, Formal Approaches to South Slavic Languages, Sofia, Bulgaria. Tomić, Mišeska Olga. 1996. "The Balkan Slavic Clausal Clitics". 811-872. Travis, Lisa. 1984. Parameters and Effects of Word Order Variation. PhD dissertation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Zwart, C. Jan-Wouter. 1996. "Clitics, Scrambling, and Head Movement in Dutch". Approaching Second: Second Position Clitics and Related Phenomena ed.

B. Koju li si mi sobu to rezervisaol EVENTIVE TO AND THE PLACEMENT OF CLITICS IN SERBO-CROATIAN 37 (15) a. " b. U koju li je sobu to Goran usaol (16) a. " b. Koju li sobu to uzimas? (17) a. " b. U koju li sobu to ulazisl The possibility to insert to, a non-clitic head, and most probably a distinct functional projection, in the middle of the phrase removes the motivation for Halpern's Prosodic Inversion, or phonological placement of clitics in general; the underlined phrases above must be syntactically displaced in order to accommodate to.

Two syntactic representations have been proposed to account for these phenomena. A number of authors, notably Borsley, Rivero & Stephens (1996), 46 DAVID WILLIS Rivero (1991, 1993b, 1994), and Wilder & Cavar (1994), have argued that in a number of Slavic, Romance and Celtic languages (especially the South Slavic languages), the past participle in (2) moves to the highest clausal head-position, C, skipping over an intermediate position occupied by the auxiliary. Such movement violates the Head Movement Constraint.

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