Dependency is a general term that refers to different structural relations. We highlight three very general classes of phenomena that are often captured by this term: (i) the structural relation between a lexical head (e.g., V, N, A) and the functional structure projected by it such as the relation between a verb and an auxiliary or between a noun and a determiner; (ii) the local selectional relation between a lexical head and the constituents that are combined merged with it to satisfy its argument structure, as in the case of the verb and the direct and indirect objects; (iii) the structural relation created by two different constituents that share the same referential index. In the latter case, we observe two major types: a constituent is displaced, as in the case of the subject of a passive clause or a wh-constituent; or two constituents share the same referent but have different functions in the clause (or in different clauses), as is the case of pronouns and their antecedents.
|Data di pubblicazione:||2022|
|Titolo:||Dependency, Licensing, and the Nature of Grammatical Relations|
|Titolo del libro:||The Cambridge Handbook of Romance Linguistics|
|Digital Object Identifier (DOI):||http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/9781108580410.024|
|Appare nelle tipologie:||3.1 Articolo su libro|