Download Benefactives and Malefactives: Typological Perspectives and by Fernando Zúñiga (Ed.), Seppo Kittilä (Ed.) PDF

By Fernando Zúñiga (Ed.), Seppo Kittilä (Ed.)

ISBN-10: 9027206732

ISBN-13: 9789027206732

ISBN-10: 9027288313

ISBN-13: 9789027288318

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Additional resources for Benefactives and Malefactives: Typological Perspectives and Case Studies

Example text

E. a monoclausal construction involving two or more verbs) showing the following two characteristics: a. no linking element is present between the verbs involved in the construction; b. none of the verbs involved in the construction is in a form implying a ­nonautonomous status. 7. Mon k# ‘give’, Thai hâj ‘give’ and Burmese pèi ‘give’ show a similar range of grammaticalized functions – see Jenny (2005:214–5). On the relationship between benefactive and causative constructions involving the same ‘give’ verb, see in particular Iwasaki & Yap (2000).

1) to (3) illustrate BAPs licensing the three sub-types of beneficiaries (recipient-beneficiaries, deputative beneficiaries, and plain beneficiaries) recognized by Van Valin & LaPolla (1997:383–4) (1) Yoruba – Rowlands (1969:83) Rà á fún mi. ’ (recipient beneficiary) (2) Yoruba – Abraham (1962:348) Ó jís» é» fún mi. ’ (deputative beneficiary) (3) Twi – Christaller (1933:566) Owu kyεε me. 2 does not apply to all periphrastic constructions expressing benefactive/malefactive meanings, but only to those in which the verb-operator can be described as adding a beneficiary to the argument structure of the lexical verb in a way comparable to what can be observed with morphological applicatives.

The term indirect causation is used in the literature as a cover label for at least two subtypes of causative meanings: there is an intermediary (Hindi, Jinghpaw) or speech (Yimas, Hungarian) involved between causer and causee. By contrast, with direct causation no intermediary is implied and/or there is some sort of physical manipulation of the causee on the part of the causer. g. g. she tickled me). g. g. I remember something funny she did). Introduction  b. din. ’ In Kuku Yalanji (46), the dative-marked argument is animate in both cases, but the notion of benefaction is lacking in (46b), since the participant in question cannot benefit from the crying in any way: (46) Kuku Yalanji (Patz 2002: 132f) a.

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Benefactives and Malefactives: Typological Perspectives and Case Studies by Fernando Zúñiga (Ed.), Seppo Kittilä (Ed.)

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