24.1999, Confs: General Linguistics, Syntax/Norway

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LINGUIST List: Vol-24-1999. Thu May 09 2013. ISSN: 1069 - 4875.

Subject: 24.1999, Confs: General Linguistics, Syntax/Norway

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Date: Thu, 09 May 2013 14:40:07
From: Peter Svenonius [peter.svenonius at uit.no]
Subject: CASTL Spring Conference on Differential Object Marking

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CASTL Spring Conference on Differential Object Marking 
Short Title: CASTL2013s 

Date: 23-May-2013 - 24-May-2013 
Location: Tromsø, Norway 
Contact: Peter Svenonius 
Contact Email: peter.svenonius at uit.no 
Meeting URL: https://castl.uit.no/index.php/conferences/differential-object-marking 

Linguistic Field(s): General Linguistics; Syntax 

Meeting Description: 

Invited speaker: Mark Baker, Rutgers University

In Differential Object Marking (DOM), animacy or definiteness (or some related aspect of the interpretation of the direct object) affects the formal marking of objecthood – e.g., definite objects are overtly case marked in Hebrew, and optionally case marked in Hindi/Urdu, but not indefinite objects; as another example, specific objects are overtly case marked in Turkish, but not nonspecific objects; definite animate objects are overtly case marked in Spanish, but generally not inanimate or indefinite ones. The overt marking in such cases is sometimes identified as accusative, sometimes as dative. Such phenomena have been discussed together at least since the early 1980’s (cf. the conference web page for references). 

Depending on the analysis, the phenomenon of DOM may be extended beyond case-marking alternations of the Turkish type to include object agreement. Theories of DOM sometimes also extend to verb splits (in which different verb classes take differently marked objects, a significant factor in Spanish). Bossong finds that over 300 languages exhibit some kind of DOM, broadly construed. Another potentially related set of issues involves arguments other than the object: Do the factors that cause differential marking of the object cause parallel differential marking of other arguments as well, and why or why not? 

Differential Object Marking: Program
Thursday, May 23rd 

10.00-11.00
Invited speaker: Mark Baker (Rutgers): On Types of Differential Object Marking in Interaction with Alignment Type

11.00-11.15
Break

11.15-12.05
Differential Object Marking in Tatar and the functional architecture of the noun phrase: Pereltsvaig (Stanford) & Lyutikova (Moscow State)

12.05-12.55
DOM as a paradigmatic phenomenon: A hierarchical approach: Geist (Stuttgart)

12.55-14.30
Lunch

14.30-15.20
Specific evidence: Differential arguments and (non-adjunct) secondary predicates: Irimia (Toronto)

15.20-16.10
The meaning of DOM in Spanish: Bassa Vanrell (Austin) & Romeu (Madrid)

16.10-16.25
Break

16.25-17.15
Predicting the distribution of the Persian Object Marker ra: Hosseini Fatemi & Singh (Carleton, Ottawa)

17.15-18.05
Differential Object Marking in Corsican: Neuburger (Zurich)

Friday, May 24th 

10.00-10.50
Differential Object Marking and Differential Object Indexation: Iemmolo & Schikowski (Zurich)

10.50-11.40
Towards a formal analysis of DOM in Hungarian: Bárány (Cambridge)

11.40-11.55 
Break

11.55-12.45
Subject and object differential marking in the Ka’apor language: Bonfim Duarte (Minas Gerais, Brazil)

12.45-14.00
Lunch

14.00-14.50
DIOM in Romance (and Basque): Pineda (UA Barcelona)

14.50-15.40
Differential object marking in a language with rich case morphology: Bilous (York U, Toronto)

15.40-15.55
Break

15.55-16.45
Spanish DOM as a case of lacking Case, Zdrojewski (Sarmiento/Buenos Aires)

16.45-17.35
In Spanish They Agree: Ormazabal (Basque Country & HiTT) & Romero (Extremadura & HiTT)








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