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Der Resultativ in den slavischen Sprachen


Giger, M (2009). Der Resultativ in den slavischen Sprachen. In: Kempgen, S; Kosta, P; Berger, T; Gutschmidt, K. Die slavischen Sprachen ; ein internationales Handbuch zu ihrer Struktur, ihrer Geschichte und ihrer Erforschung. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 269-274.

Abstract

Resultative constructions are defined according to the St. Petersburg school of typology. In Slavic, there are three main types of resultatives, the subject resultative, the object resultative and the possessive resultative. Subject resultatives are more developed in West Slavic than in East Slavic, possessive resultatives can be found in all Slavic languages, but while in West Slavic and South Slavic they are constructed with an auxiliary meaning ‘have’, in East Slavic they are mostly built with ‘be’ and an adessive bearer of the resulta-
tive state. In three Slavic varieties they developed into a dynamic perfect: North West Russian dialects, Kashubian, and Macedonian. In all three cases language contact might have played a decisive role. Object resultatives are the most common in all Slavic languages. While in most Slavic languages they are formally identical with the dynamic passive, in Polish, Standard Czech and Sorbian dialects there are formal devices to distinguish them.

Abstract

Resultative constructions are defined according to the St. Petersburg school of typology. In Slavic, there are three main types of resultatives, the subject resultative, the object resultative and the possessive resultative. Subject resultatives are more developed in West Slavic than in East Slavic, possessive resultatives can be found in all Slavic languages, but while in West Slavic and South Slavic they are constructed with an auxiliary meaning ‘have’, in East Slavic they are mostly built with ‘be’ and an adessive bearer of the resulta-
tive state. In three Slavic varieties they developed into a dynamic perfect: North West Russian dialects, Kashubian, and Macedonian. In all three cases language contact might have played a decisive role. Object resultatives are the most common in all Slavic languages. While in most Slavic languages they are formally identical with the dynamic passive, in Polish, Standard Czech and Sorbian dialects there are formal devices to distinguish them.

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Additional indexing

Item Type:Book Section, refereed, original work
Communities & Collections:06 Faculty of Arts > Institute of Slavonic Studies
Dewey Decimal Classification:490 Other languages
410 Linguistics
Date:2009
Deposited On:08 Mar 2010 15:07
Last Modified:21 Nov 2017 14:39
Publisher:Walter de Gruyter
Series Name:Handbücher zur Sprach- und Kommunikationswissenschaft
Number:32
ISSN:1861-5090
ISBN:978-3-11-015660-7
Official URL:http://www.degruyter.de/cont/imp/mouton/detail.cfm?id=IS-9783110156607-1
Related URLs:http://www.degruyter.de/ (Publisher)
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