By Stuart M. Shieber
This e-book surveys the $64000 suggestion of unification because it pertains to linguistic idea and, particularly, to practical Unification Grammar, Definite-Clause Grammars, Lexical-Function Grammar, Generalized word Struture Grammar, and Head-Driven word constitution Grammar. The notes contain cautious and proper definitions, in addition to well-chosen examples of exact grammars, and a dialogue of the relationships of computational structures and linguistic theories which use rules from unification.
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Additional resources for An Introduction to Unification-Based Approaches to Grammar
Similarly, Spanish-speaking Si produces /VRSD/ ‘soup’ as [SZ~WD] and /OLEUR/ ‘book’ as [S,WG] (Macken, 1979). These apparent production constraints (or output constraints) may result from the inﬂuence of patterns familiar from prior perception and production experience, which the child overgeneralizes (Vihman and Kunnari, in press). , the child changes the position of a particular consonant). For instance, a child studied by Leonard and McGregor (1991), “W”, moved initial fricatives to ﬁnal position ([af] ‘fall’, [neks] ‘snake’).
It is important to understand the points of intersection as well as their distinctive properties. Traditional linguistics has also not been much concerned with matters of language contact, such as bilingualism/multilingualism and pidgins and creoles. Those who have worked in these areas, who would generally classify themselves as linguists or creolists, have moreover been quite separate from those working in L2 acquisition, who classify themselves as applied linguists, second-language researchers, and/or language teachers.
Velleman and Vihman’s chapter goes a long way to enlarging the domain of inquiry on linguistic theory to include child language acquisition, and Escudero’s chapter does the same for second language acquisition. Moreover, as Escudero shows, many of the phenomena of L2 acquisition are paralleled in L1 acquisition, and there are commonalities in Gibbon’s description of children with phonological disorder and descriptions of the phonological characteristics of L2 learners. The suggestions for teaching provided by Chun for L2 and by Gibbon in speech therapy are also similar.
An Introduction to Unification-Based Approaches to Grammar by Stuart M. Shieber