Readership: Linguists at graduate level and above concerned with the understanding of syntax, phonology, language variation and acquisition, discourse, and the operations of language within the mind.
Gisbert Fanselow, University of Potsdam, Caroline Fery, University of Potsdam, Matthias Schlesewsky, Phillips University of Margurg, and Ralf Vogel, Phillips University of Margurg
1: Gilbert Fanselow, Caroline Fery, Ralf Vogel, and Matthias Schlesewsky: Gradience in Grammar
Part I The Nature of Gradience
2: Abigail Cohn: Is There Gradient Phonology?
3: Eric Reuland: Gradedness: Interpretive Dependencies and Beyond
4: Stefan Frisch and Adrienne Stearns: Linguistic and Metalinguistic Tasks in Phonology: Methods and Findings
5: Leonie Cornips: Intermediate Syntactic Variants in a Dialect: Standard Speech Repertoire and Relative Acceptability
6: Antonella Sorace: Gradedness and Optionality in Mature and Developing Grammars
7: Matthias Schlesewsky, Ina Bornkessel, and Brian McElree: Decomposing Gradience: Quantitative vs Qualitative Distinctions
Part II Gradience in Phonology
8: Paul Boersma: Prototypicality Judgments As Inverted Perception
9: Adam Albright and Bruce Hayes: Modeling Productivity with The Gradual Learning Algorithm: The Problem of Accidentally Exceptionless Generalizations
10: Caroline Fery and Ruben Stoel: Gradient Perception of Intonation
Part III Gradience in Syntax
11: John A. Hawkins: Gradedness as Relative Efficiency in the Processing of Syntax and Semantics
12: Matthew W. Crocker and Frank Keller: Probabilistic Grammars as Models of Gradience in Language Processing
13: Ralf Vogel: Degraded Acceptability and Markedness in Syntax, and the Stochastic Interpretation of Optimality Theory
14: Frank Keller: Linear Optimality Theory as a Model of Gradience in Grammar
Part IV Gradience in Wh-Movement Constructions
15: Gisbert Fanselow and Stefan Frisch: Effects of Processing Difficulty on Judgements of Acceptability
16: Nomi Erteschik-Shir: What's What?
17: Yoshihisa Kitagawa and Janet Dean Fodor: Prosodic Influence on Syntactic Judgments