Artemis Alexiadou (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin & ZAS Berlin)
Hagit Borer (Queen Mary University London)

OSF Tag: glow43-workshop3


All times are in CEST (UTC+2). Check the projects’ WIKI pages for updates.

Project Time slots for live interaction
Artemis Alexiadou (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin & ZAS Berlin) & Hagit Borer (Queen Mary University London)

(project page)
David Medeiros (California State University, Northridge)
Hawaiian Nominalization

(abstract) (project page)
Apr 9, 17:30-18:45
Apr 14, 17:30-18:45
Johannes Hein (Universität Potsdam) & Andrew Murphy (The University of Chicago)
Gerundive nominalization is (still) syntactic

(abstract) (project page)
Yining Nie (New York University) & Henrison Hsieh (McGill University)
Tagalog gerunds are antipassive

(abstract) (project page)
Gianina Iordăchioaia (Universität Stuttgart)
Categorization and Nominalization in Zero-derived Nouns
(abstract) (project page)
Apr 13,
Vincent Krebs (University of Nantes)
Argument-Projecting Structures

(abstract) (project page)
Apr 12,
Dimitris Michelioudakis (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki) & Nina Radkevich (University of York)
Expanding the CP/DP parallelism: case alignment in nominals
(abstract) (project page)
Apr 16, 11:00-12:00
Paul Kiparsky (Stanford University)
When do agent nouns assign Case?

Alternate Talks

Project Time slots for live interaction
Christiana McGrady (Georgetown University)
Evidence for multiple derived nominal structures from Slavic languages
Emily Hanink (University of Manchester)
Subject nominalizations and possessor agreement in Washo
(abstract) (project page)
Apr 9, 16:30-18:00
Maria Kouneli (Universität Leipzig)
Some remarks on Kipsigis nominalizations


Call for Papers

2020 marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of Chomsky’s Remarks on Nominalization.  The article has had an enduring major influence on generative theorizing in the past 50 years, and remains, to this day, a pivot for much contemporary research. 

On the occasion of this anniversary, we invite contributions that bear on both the theoretical and empirical issues in that article, and in particular issues concerning the syntax, morphology, and semantics of derived nominals, issues concerning verbal gerunds, with or without a comparison to deverbal nominals, and issues having to do with broader views of the Lexicon/syntax divide. 

We are particularly interested in integrating a broader typological perspective on the relevant issues.