By Rajendra Singh
South Asia is domestic to lots of languages and dialects. even though linguists engaged on this zone have made major contributions to our realizing of language, society, and language in society on an international scale, there's as but no well-known overseas discussion board for the trade of rules among linguists engaged on South Asia. the once a year evaluation of South Asian Languages and Linguistics is designed to be simply that discussion board. It brings jointly empirical and theoretical study and serves as a checking out floor for the articulation of latest principles and techniques that could be grounded in a learn of South Asian languages yet that have common applicability.
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Additional info for Annual Review of South Asian Languages and Linguistics 2010 (Trends in Linguistics Studies and Monographs)
Thus far, I have discussed the two types of NPIs in Hindi, the three negative markers, and their position in the clause structure. In the following section, I will discuss the distribution of NPIs. I will also present the argument that NPIs in Hindi are licensed overtly in the course of derivation as discussed in Kumar (2003) and Benmamoun & Kumar (2004). 4. The Syntactic Distribution of NPIs and the Licensing In the following example NPIs (in this case ek bhii) occur in a variety of contexts. They can occur with subjects (15a), objects (15b), indirect objects (15c), and genitives (15d).
In the examples (1-5), we can see that the wh-stem moves up to Spec-CP with də Q for scope. The movement of the residue is permitted for the purpose of convergence at PF. Based on these assumptions, I claim that the wh-stem kα-tə- in the tree diagram merges with the question particle də and moves to the outer Spec of v*, and then from there to Spec-CP. It is argued that the question particle də in Sinhala is base generated in a position internal to VP and merges with the element that it gets attached with.
Of these three, nahiiN occurs most frequently (Bhatia 1973; Kumar 2003). The occurrence of the other two negatives, na and mat, is subject to restriction. Na occurs in subjunctives as in (10b) whereas mat is restricted to imperative sentences as in (10d). The negative marker na is preferred in the subjunctive while the use of na is marginal in the imperative. Mat is marginally allowed in the subjunctive when the sentence has a request or a prohibition of force as (10c) demonstrates. (10) a. ’ jaa-egaa go-SUBJ Two Types of NPIs in Hindi b.
Annual Review of South Asian Languages and Linguistics 2010 (Trends in Linguistics Studies and Monographs) by Rajendra Singh