Connectedness and Binary Branching
Richard S. Kayne, 1984

Chapter 1. Extensions of Binding and Case-Marking

1.1. English

1.1.1. NIC Subsumes the that-Trace Filter

1.1.2. Case Assignment into COMP

1.1.3. Successive Cyclicity

1.2. French and Italian

1.2.1. NIC vs. Filter

1.2.2. NIC and Logical Form

1.2.3. An Argument for Trace Theory

Chapter 2. Two Notes on the NIC

2.1. NIC Violations in LF

2.2. Generalizing the NIC

2.2.1. Subjects of Gerunds and of for-to Infinitivals

2.2.2. Alpha-sensitivity to Case

2.2.3. Let- and Want-type Verbs

Chapter 3. ECP Extensions

3.1. Some ECP Effects

3.1.1. Subject-Object Asymmetries

3.1.2. Empty Categories Governed by Prepositions

3.2. Reformulation and Extensions of the ECP

3.2.1. Reformulation: Antecedents, Boundedness, Percolation

3.2.2. ECP vs. Subjacency

3.2.3. N vs. V; CNPC

3.2.4. The ECP and Recoverability of Deletion

3.3. The ECP and Successive Cyclicity

3.3.1. Comparitives in English and French

3.3.2. Successive Cyclicity

3.3.3. The ECP vs. FIlters

Appendix. Rightward NP Movement in French and Italian

Chapter 4. Binding, Quantifiers, Clitics and Control

4.1. Binding, Quantifiers and Clitics

4.1.1. Types of Empty Categories

4.1.2. Floating tous as either Anaphor or Quantifier

4.2. Binding, Quantifiers and Control

4.2.1. ECP Effects with tous and rien

4.2.2. Wh Movement vs. L-Tous

Chapter 5. On Certain Differences between French and English

5.1. The Complementizer Status of de and di

5.2. A Government Difference between de and for

5.3. The Apparent Differences between croire and believe

5.4. The Unifying Difference between English and French Prepositions

Appendix 1. Lack of Oblique Case in English

Appendix 2. Transmission of Government

Chapter 6. A Similarity between Government and Binding

Chapter 7. Unambiguous Paths

7.1. Unambiguous Paths

7.1.1. Why Should There Exist a C-command Requirement?

7.1.2. Paths

7.1.3. Definition of Unambiguous Paths

7.1.4. Replacement of C-command

7.2. Empirical Consequences for Argument Structure

7.2.1. Binary Branching

7.2.2. Give [Mary a book]

7.2.3. Resemblence to believe [Mary a genius]

7.3. Derived Nominals

7.3.1. by phrases and Empty Objects

7.3.2. N Cannot Govern Across a Boundary

7.3.3. Further Instances of V [NP XP]

7.4. Extending the Analysis

7.4.1. Derived Nominals Corresponding to Active Sentences

7.4.2. Object Control Verbs

7.4.3. [V NP] XP

7.4.4. Further Sentence Types

Chapter 8. Connectedness

8.1. The ECP and Parasitic Gaps

8.1.1. Parasitic Gaps

8.1.2. The ECP and g-Projections

8.2. Connectedness

8.2.1. The ECP Generalized

8.2.1.1. g-Projection Sets

8.2.1.2. The Connectedness Condition for Empty Categories

8.2.2. Connectedness and Multiple Interrogation

8.2.3. Multiple Interrogation, Multiple Relativization, and the Binding Conditions

8.2.4. The Connectedness Condition

8.3. The Connectedness Condition at S-Structure

8.3.1. Parallelism and Resumptive Pronouns

8.3.2. An S-Structure Pied Piping Effects with Possessives

8.3.3. S-Structure Pied Piping via g-Projections

8.4. A Possible Extension to Lexical Anaphora

Chapter 9. Datives in French and English

9.1. Absence of Dative 'V NP NP' in French

9.2. An English Empty Preposition than Can Have No Counterpart in French

9.3. An Unusual Passive

9.4. Why the Empty Preposition is Called Upon

9.5. Lack of Such in 'V [NP with/of NP]'

Chapter 10. Chains, Categories External to S, and French Complex Inversion

10.1. Arguments and Operators

10.2. Determining What Can be External to S

10.3. Related Questions

10.4. French Complex Inversion Chains

10.5. Subject Pronoun Cliticization

10.5.1. ECP/Connectedness Extended to Chains

10.5.2. Leftward Syntactic but Rightward Phonological Cliticization

10.6. Chains and Case

10.7. Chains and Agreement

10.8. French vs. Italian

10.9. Variables

10.10. Beyond COMP


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