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Bare np"s in Creole languages

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Published by J. Benjamins Pub. Co. in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Creole dialects -- Noun phrase,
  • Creole dialects -- Syntax

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Marlyse Baptista, Jacqueline Gueron.
SeriesCreole language library -- 31
ContributionsBaptista, Marlyse., Guéron, Jacqueline.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPM7831 .B37 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17440424M
ISBN 109789027252531
LC Control Number2007010196

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Bare NPs lacking a determiner may have a generic meaning, designating members of an entire class of entities. An example of a generic NP can be see n in the two occurrences of. A creole language, or simply creole, is a stable natural language that develops from the simplifying and mixing of different languages into a new one within a fairly brief period of time: often, a pidgin evolved into a full-fledged language. While the concept is similar to that of a mixed or hybrid language, creoles are often characterized by a tendency to systematize their . The small dictionary included in the back of the "Creole Made Easy" book was by FAR the most useful of the three. The other two had more words, but none of the three had "all" the words I needed to look up. That was irritating. The words I actually used were more often in this Create Made Easy book's dictionary than either of the other two /5(86).   The contributions demonstrate the variety and complex nature of determiner systems in creoles and their widespread use of bare nouns in comparison to their source languages. This volume is evidence of the relevance of creole languages to theories of language creation, language change and linguistic theory in :

ISBN: X: OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages: illustrations ; 25 cm. Contents: Noun phrases in Creole language: an introductory overview / Marlyse Baptsta, Jacqueline Guéron --Bare nouns and the nominal in Santome / Nélia Alexandre, Tjerk Hagemeijer --On the syntax and semantics of DP in Cape Verdean Creole / Marlyse . A creole language is a stable natural language developed from a mixture of different languages. Unlike a pidgin, a simplified form that develops as a means of communication between two or more groups, a creole language is a complete language, used in a community and acquired by children as their native language.. This list of creole languages links to Wikipedia articles . This volume offers a thorough examination of the syntactic, semantic, pragmatic and discourse properties of noun phrases in a wide variety of creole (and non-creole) languages including Cape Verdean Creole, Santome, Papiamentu, Guinea-Bissau Creole, Mindanao Chabacano, Reunionnais Creole, Lesser Antillean, Haitian Creole, Mauritian Creole, Seychellois, Sranan, . Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.

Noun Phrases in Creole Languages A multi-faceted approach Bare NPs and defi cient DPs in Haitian Creole and French: From morphosyntax to referent construal Bare nouns and articles in Sranan Adrienne Bruyn. Aspects of the syntax and semantics of bare nouns in Jamaican Creole Michèle Stewart Part VII: African American English. NPs in. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Creole Literature Creole literary By the nineteenth century, literary figures began to focus on Cane River, particularly Kate Chopin, whose short stories often seem to have Cane River settings, and since she lived in Cloutierville, she likely was the first local colorist to fictionalize the region. bare nouns. It comprises fifteen chapters on Creole languages with different lexifiers (i.e. source languages): Portuguese, Spanish, French, English, and Dutch. Each lexifier has been given a sep arate section in the book. The Creole languages covered in these five parts are Cape Verdean Cre.