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Strategies of Quantification$
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Kook-Hee Gil, Stephen Harlow, and George Tsoulas

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780199692439

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2013

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199692439.001.0001

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All about All in (Some) Salish Languages

All about All in (Some) Salish Languages

Chapter:
(p.214) 11 All about All in (Some) Salish Languages
Source:
Strategies of Quantification
Author(s):

Henry Davis

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199692439.003.0011

In the history of work on cross‐linguistic variation in quantification, Salish languages have played a special role. This is largely due to the programmatic work of Eloise Jelinek (see in particular Jelinek 1995), who identified Northern Straits Salish as a language that entirely lacked D‐type quantifiers. Instead, Jelinek claimed that Northern Straits had only A‐type quantification, in which an adverbial quantifier unselectively binds any appropriate variable in its scope. The purpose of the current chapter is twofold: to provide an update on research into D‐type quantification, and to explore A‐type quantification in more detail. Data will be drawn mainly from the Northern Interior Salish language Lillooet (a.k.a. St’at’imcets), supplemented where available with data from Central Salish languages, including Northern Straits Salish and its neighbour and close relative Halkomelem.

Keywords:   Salish, Lillooet, Halkomelem, Northern Straits Salish, A‐type quantification, universal quantifiers, quantifier floating, auxiliaries, adverbs

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