LINGUIST List 10.1551

Mon Oct 18 1999

FYI: Dissertations/OSDL, Rutgers Optimality Archive

Editor for this issue: Jody Huellmantel <jodylinguistlist.org>


Directory

  1. OSDL, Ohio State University Dissertations in Linguistics
  2. Rutgers Optimality Archive, Rutgers Optimality Archive Statement

Message 1: Ohio State University Dissertations in Linguistics

Date: Sat, 16 Oct 1999 11:54:51 -0400 (EDT)
From: OSDL <osdlling.ohio-state.edu>
Subject: Ohio State University Dissertations in Linguistics

*****************************************************************************

	Ohio State University Dissertations in Linguistics (OSDL) is a
	graduate student run organization which distributes
	dissertations in linguistics by graduate students in our
	department 	
 
 A complete listing of currently available dissertations
	follows below. For more information on ordering, please visit
	our website at: 

 http://ling.ohio-state.edu/dissertations/

or Email OSDL at:

 osdlling.ohio-state.edu

or write to:

 OSDL
 Department of Linguistics
 Ohio State University
 222 Oxley Hall
 1712 Neil Avenue
 Columbus, OH 43210-1298

- --------------------------------------------------------------------

Currently Available Titles: Autumn 1999

Ainsworth-Darnell, Kim (1998) The Effects of Priming on Recognition
 Latencies to Familiar and Unfamiliar Orthographic Forms of
 Japanese Words.
 (Advisor: Julie Bolland)

Ao, Benjamin Xiaoping (1993) Phonetics and Phonology of Nantong
 Chinese
 (Advisor: David Odden)

Arrieta, Kutz M. C. (1998) Nominalizations in Basque: A Case in
 Language Attrition.
 (Advisor: Brian D.Joseph)
		 
Ayers, Gayle (1996)
 Nuclear Accent Types and Prominence: Some Psycholinguistic
 Experiments
 (Advisor: Mary E. Beckman)

Bradshaw, Mary (1999) A Crosslinguistic Study of Consonant-Tone
 Interaction
 (Advisor: David Odden)

Cahill, Michael (1999) Aspects of the Morphology and Phonology of Konni
 (Advisor: David Odden)
		
Chae, Hee-Rahk (1992)
 Lexically Triggered Unbounded Discontinuities in English: An
 Indexed Phrase Structure Grammar Approach
 (Advisor: Arnold Zwicky)

Chung, Chan (1995)
 A Lexical Approach to Word Order Variation in Korean
 (Advisor: Carl J. Pollard)

Dai, John Xiang-ling (1992)
 Chinese Morphology and its Interface with the Syntax
 (Advisor: Arnold Zwicky)

Herman, Rebecca (1998) Intonation and Discourse Structure in English:
 Phonological and Phonetic Markers of Local and Global Discourse
 Structure
 (Advisor: Mary E. Beckman)

Jun, Sun-Ah (1993)
 The Phonetics and Phonology of Korean Prosody
 (Advisor: Mary E. Beckman)

Kang, Hyeon-Seok (1997) Phonological Variation in Glides and Diphthongs
 of Seoul Korean: Its Synchrony and Diachrony
 (Advisor: Donald Winford)

Kim, Hyree (1996)
 The Synchrony and Diachrony of English Impersonal Verbs: A Study
 in Syntactic and Lexical Change
 (Advisor: Brian D. Joseph)

Kim, No-Ju (1996)
 Tone, Segments, and Their Interaction in North Kyungsang Korean:
 A Correspondence Theoretic Account
 (Advisor: David Odden)

Lee, Gina Maureen (1993)
 Comparative, Diachronic and Experimental Perspectives on the
 Interaction between Tone and Vowel in Standard Cantonese
 (Advisor: Brian D. Joseph)

Lee, Sook-hyang (1994)
 A Cross-Linguistic Study of the Role of the Jaw in Consonant
 Articulation
 (Advisor: Mary E. Beckman)

Migge, Bettina (1998) Substrate Influence in the Formation of the
 Surinamese Plantation Creole: A Consideration of Sociohistorical Data
 and Linguistic Data from Ndyuka and Gbe
 (Advisor: Donald Winford)

Parkinson, Frederick B.(1996)
 The Representation of Vowel Height in Phonology
 (Advisor: David Odden)

Peng, Shu-Hui (1996)
 Phonetic Implementation and Perception of Place Coarticulation
 and Tone Sandhi
 (Advisor: Mary E. Beckman)

Welker, Katherine (1994)
 Plans in the Common Ground: Toward a Generative Account of
 Conversational Implicature
 (Advisor: Craige Roberts)

Yoo, Eun Jung (1997) Quantifiers and Wh-Interrogatives in the
 Syntax-Semantics Interface
 (Advisor: Carl J. Pollard)

Yoon, Jae-Hak (1996)
 Temporal Adverbials and Aktionsarten in Korean (download .ps
 file)
 (Advisor: Craige Roberts)

****************************************************************************
OSDL 
Department of Linguistics 
Ohio State University 
222 Oxley Hall 
1712 Neil Avenue 
Columbus, OH 43210-1289
 
http://ling.ohio-state.edu/dissertations/
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Message 2: Rutgers Optimality Archive Statement

Date: Sat, 16 Oct 1999 12:58:14 -0400
From: Rutgers Optimality Archive <roaruccs.rutgers.edu>
Subject: Rutgers Optimality Archive Statement

Rutgers Optimality Archive (ROA)
http://ruccs.rutgers.edu/roa.html

PURPOSE. The ROA is an electronic distribution point for papers
concerned with Optimality Theory. It is structured like similar
archives in math, physics, and computer science
(e.g. http://front.math.ucdavis.edu, http://www.lanl.gov , etc.). The
archive is supported by funds from the Faculty of Arts & Sciences,
Rutgers/New Brunswick and the Rutgers Center for Cognitive Science
( http://ruccs.rutgers.edu ).

WHO MAY POST. All are welcome to post their work in the area. The only
limitations are those imposed by content relevance and by standards of
academic discourse. The archive welcomes submissions of working papers
and conference volumes, which can be tagged as coherent entities.

FORMAT. The favored format is PDF. PDF files are compact, the PDF
reader is free and easily available (check the ROA utilities page),
and compatibility with platforms and printers is maximal.

ARCHIVE FUNCTIONS. Listing of archived papers. Search in title,
author, abstract. Access to printing and downloading
utilities. Information on the Optimal List. FTP tutorial. OT
bibliography current to June, 1996. General information. Uploading
and updating procedures for manuscripts.

PUBLICATION. Electronic archives are not publishers and posting is not
publication. Major scientific presses are known to share these views
(e.g. MIT Press).

Archives exist to facilitate the informal circulation of manuscripts,
papers, dissertations. Archival posting works to the advantage of
authors, who receive maximum feedback on their work, and readers, who
receive maximum access to current work regardless of their location.
Electronic search engines provide an invaluable research
tool. Archiving can extend the life and availability of working papers
and other semi-formally-published documents, which may quickly become
inaccessible after their initial press run is exhausted.


- Eric Bakovic, Alan Prince

*************************************
* ROA Administration *
* roaruccs.rutgers.edu *
* http://ruccs.rutgers.edu/roa.html *
*************************************
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