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ERIC Number: ED341244
Record Type: Non-Journal
Publication Date: 1990
Pages: 184
Abstractor: N/A
ISBN: ISBN-83-232-0421-7
ISSN: ISSN-0137-2459
Papers and Studies in Contrastive Linguistics, Volume Twenty-Six. The Polish-English Contrastive Project.
Fisiak, Jacek, Ed.
Papers and Studies in Contrastive Linguistics, v26 1990
Fourteen articles are presented in this volume on contrastive linguistics. The articles and authors are as follows: "A Brief Falsificationist Look at Contrastive Sociolinguistics" (K. Janicki); "The Locus of French Gender Control" (W. A. Bennett); "On the English Perfect Tense and Current Relevance Implicatures" (J. R. Canavan); "Teaching French to Spanish Speakers: Some Typical Patterns of Error" (P. B. Stevens); "The Passive and Passivizability in Danish and German" (O. Lauridsen); "Equivalence and Translatability of English and Arabic Idioms" (M. Awwad); "Universals in Interlanguage Phonology: The Case of Brazilian ESL Learners" (L. M. Dreasher and J. Anderson-Hsieh); "Social Relations and Sex Stereotyping in Language" (A. Martynyuk); "A Contrastive Study of Male and Female Occupational Terms in English and Russian" (A. Martynyuk); "The English Palatalization Rule in Second Language Acquisition" (J. Rysiewicz); "Collocations: The Missing Link in Vocabulary Acquisition Amongst EFL Learners" (R. F. Hussein); "Principles for a Contrastive Phonotactics: The Hebrew Triconsonental (CCC) Root System a Case in Point" (Y. Tobin); "English/Russian Nominal Sentences-Expressives: Contrastive Analysis" (I. Frolova); and "A Working Framework for a Pedagological Contrastive Grammar of Persian and English: From Sentence to Discourse" (L. Yarmohammadi). A review article by J. M. Doherty on Van Voorst's "Event Structure" concludes this issue. Contains references following each article. (LB)
Publication Type: Collected Works - Serials
Education Level: N/A
Audience: N/A
Language: English
Sponsor: Office of Educational Research and Improvement (ED), Washington, DC.
Authoring Institution: Adam Mickiewicz Univ. in Poznan (Poland).; Center for Applied Linguistics, Washington, DC.