accusative


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That is, O is expected to value accusative Case against v once the latter is merged and s-selects for S in (9c)--let us recall that v has this double function of s-selecting for an external argument and assigning (accusative) Case to an object--and O is also expected to value the above-cited [+topic] or [+wh] feature against C almost at the end of the derivation (see (9i)).
The example discussed has a noun as its object DP, therefore, we are empirically unable to substantiate the view that the Case is accusative.
Contrarily, the alternating clitic in non-anticausative intransitive verbs, as in examples in (5), as well as the non-alternating clitic in accusative contexts, as in examples in (3), are dative arguments within low applicative phrases.
As the interpretation check of this candidate shows, however, the hearer would get the wrong interpretation without the use of accusative case on tale 'woman', see [INT.
We have then the following featural distribution, with Feature marking representing the part of accusative case assignment process that represents the featural dependency between [V[v]] and C:
The syntactic and semantic differences between the two sets of forms may be illustrated with the following examples from Romanian, in which te is the unstressed and tine the stressed allomorph of the accusative case of the second person singular pronoun.
Keeping that in mind, we may say that it is actually not the accusative complement in itself that is linked to particular aspects of emotions, but that the whole construction is involved in the form-meaning pattern.
tua, especially if the accusatives were written compendiously with supralineal abbreviations for the m's.
It occurs in nominative case 8 times, in accusative case 14 times, and in genitive case 40 times.
The Latin preposition in with the accusative (as in civitatem 'into the city') is GOAL + IN.
This seems particularly complex in the context where dative and accusative ko are homophonous.
sip was used to mean 'custom', or 'experience' in the required sense; and ofer 'against' regularly takes the accusative, not the dative" In a footnote she adds, "Hall's suggestion that sithon is a weak accusative is unlikely.