Presents the research in Arabic linguistics from a theoretical point of view, including computational linguistics, syntax, semantics, and historical linguistics. This title covers sociolinguistics, applied linguistics, and discourse analysis by looking at issues such as gender, urbanization, and language ideology.
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Reem Bassiouney is an associate professor of Arabic linguistics at Georgetown University. She is the author of Arabic Sociolinguistics: Topics in Diglossia, Gender, Identity, and Politics. E. Graham Katz is an assistant professor in the Department of Linguistics at Georgetown University.
PrefaceTransliteration conventionsIntroduction Part I: Theoretical and Computational Linguistics 1. Negation in Moroccan Arabic: Scope and Focus Nizha Chatar-Moumni 2. On the Syntax and Semantics of Arabic Universal Quantification Kamel A. Elsaadany and Salwa M. Shams 3. Statistical and Symbolic Paradigms in Arabic Computational Linguistics Ali Farghaly 4. Raising in Standard Arabic: Backward, Forward and None Youssef Haddad 5. Construct State Nominals as Semantic Predicates Sarah Ouwadya 6. On Licensing Wh-Scope: Wh-Questions in Egyptian Arabic Revisited Usama Soltan 7. The Notion of 'Complete' and 'Incomplete' Verbs in Early Arabic Grammatical Theory: Kana and its SistersHana ZabarahPart II: Sociolinguistics and Applied Linguistics8. Women and Politeness in Egyptian Talk Shows Reem Bassiouney9. Bonjour, ca va ? Labas ale-ik? French and Arabic in Casablanca Elena Canna 10. Nominalization in Arabic Discourse: A Genre Analysis Perspective Ahmed Fakhri 11. The Elusiveness of Luga Wusta -- or, Attempting to Catch its "True Nature" Gunvor Mejdell12. Mexicans Speaking in Darija (Moroccan Arabic): Media, Urbanization and Language Changes in Morocco Catherine Miller13. Critical Languages and Critical Thinking: Reframing Academic Arabic Programs Karin Ryding14. Ideology and the Standardization of Arabic Yasir Suleiman15. The Ditransitive Dative Divide in Arabic: Grammaticality Assessments and Actuality David Wilmsen
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