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6. Coordinating constructions in Fongbe with reference to Haitian Creole

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Abstract

1.Introduction 2. The conjunction <i>b</i> <br /> 2.1 <i>b</i> as a coordinating conjunction <br /> 2.2 <i>b</i> as a complementiser <br /> 2.3 A unified analysis of <i>b</i> <br />3. The conjunction <i>b&#243;</i> <br /> 3.1 <i>b&#243;</i> as a coordinating conjunction <br /> 3.2 <i>b&#243;</i> as a complementiser <br /> 3.3 A unified account of <i>b&#243;</i> <br /> 3.4 Does <i>b&#243;</i> constitute a separate lexical entry from <i>b</i>&#8201;? <br />4. The theoretical relevance of the properties of <i>b</i> and <i>b&#243;</i> <br /> 4.1 On the marked character of and-then conjunctions <br /> 4.2 The disjoint/coreferential subjects distinction <br /> 4.3 From connective adverb to complementiser through conjunction of coordination <br />5. Can NPs be conjoined? <br /> 5.1 The <i>kp&#243;<br />&#598;&#243;...kp&#243;</i> &#8216;with...with&#8217; circumposition <br /> 5.2 Fongbe and other with-type languages <br />6. Coordinating constructions in Haitian Creole <br /> 6.1 The clausal conjunction <i>epi</i> <br /> 6.2 Can NPs be conjoined in Haitian Creole? <br /> 6.3 How did the properties of the Haitian lexical items get to be the way they are? <br />7. Concluding remarks: The typological features of Fongbe

References

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