The Cambridge History of the Romance Languages, Volume 2
This Cambridge History is the most comprehensive survey of the history of the Romance languages ever published in English. It engages with new and original topics that reflect wider-ranging comparative concerns, such as the relation between diachrony and synchrony, morphosyntactic typology, pragmatic change, the structure of written Romance, and lexical stability. Volume 1 is organized around the two key recurrent themes of persistence (structural inheritance and continuity from Latin) and innovation (structural change and loss in Romance). An important and novel aspect of the volume is that it accords persistence in Romance a focus in its own right rather than treating it simply as the background to the study of change. In addition, it explores the patterns of innovation (including loss) at all linguistic levels. The result is a rich structural history which marries together data and theory to produce new perspectives on the structural evolution of the Romance languages.
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reflections on synchrony and diachrony
2 Syllable segment and prosody
3 Phonological processes
4 Morphological persistence
5 Morphophonological innovation
6 Change and continuity in formfunction relationships
7 Morphosyntactic persistence
8 Syntactic and morphosyntactic typology and change
9 Pragmatic and discourse changes
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accusative adjectives adverbs allomorphy alternation borrowings Catalan century chapter clitic complement conjugation verbs consonant construction contrast dative declension deﬁned deﬁnite derived diachronic diﬀerent diphthongization discussion distinction example feminine ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁnite ﬁrst ﬁrst conjugation ﬁrst person singular forms French function Gallo-Romance gender grammatical historical Ibero-Romance inﬁnitive inﬂectional inﬂuence Istro-Romanian Italian dialects Italo-Romance late Latin Lausberg Ledgeway lexemes lexical Loporcaro masculine metaphony mid vowels modern modiﬁer morphological N-pattern neuter nominative nouns Occitan occur open syllable original palatalization paradigm participle pattern periphrasis person plural phonetic phonological Portuguese position preposition preterite processes pronouns proparoxytones proto-Romance PYTA roots reﬂects reﬂexive refunctionalization Rohlfs Romance languages Romance varieties Romanian Romansh Sardinian second person semantic signiﬁcant slang southern Spanish speakers speciﬁc stress structure subjunctive sufﬁxes survives synchronic syncope syntactic syntax tense third person unstressed velar verb vulgar Latin word order