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Readership: Morphologists of all theoretical stripes as well as to all those concerned to understand the precise nature of linguistic diachrony.
Edited by Silvio Cruschina, Research Assistant, School of Arts, Languages and Cultures, University of Manchester, Martin Maiden, Professor of Romance Languages, University of Oxford, and John Charles Smith, Faculty Lecturer in French Linguistics, University of Oxford
Silvio Cruschina is Research Assistant in the School of Arts, Languages and Cultures at the University of Manchester. He has recently published Discourse-Related Features and Functional Perspectives in the OUP series Oxford Studies in Comparative Syntax.
Martin Maiden has been Professor of Romance Languages at the University of Oxford, a Fellow of Trinity College Oxford since 1996, and a Fellow of the British Academy since 2003.
John Charles Smith has been Faculty Lecturer in French Linguistics at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of St Catherine's College, Oxford, since 1997.
Martin Maiden and John Charles Smith are co-editors with Maria Goldbach, and Marc-Olivier Hinzelin of Morphological Autonomy: Perspectives from Romance Inflectional Morphology (OUP 2011).
2: Stephen R. Anderson: Stem Alternations in Swiss Rumantsch
3: Martin Maiden: 'Semi-autonomous' Morphology? A Problem in the History of the Italian (and Romanian) Verb
4: Martina Da Tos: The Italian FINIRE Type Verbs: A case of morphomic attraction
5: CLaire Meul: The Fate of the -ID(I)- Morpheme in the Central Dolomitic Ladin Varieties of Northern Italy: Variable conditioning of a morphological mechanism
6: Louise Esher: Future and Conditional in Occitan: A non-canonical morphome?
7: Nigel Vincent: Compositionality and Change in Conditionals and Counterfactuals in Romance
8: Michele Loporcaro: Morphomes in Sardinian Verb Inflection
9: Mark Aronoff: The Roots of Language
10: Steven Kaye: Morphomic Stems in the Northern Talyshi Verb: Diachrony and synchrony
11: Chiara Cappellaro: Overabundance in Diachrony: A case study
12: Paul O'Neill: The Morphome and Morphosyntactic/Semantic Features
13: John Charles Smith: The Morphome as a Gradient Phenomenon: Evidence from Romance
14: Silvio Cruschina: Beyond the Stem and Inflectional Morphology: An irregular pattern at the level of periphrasis