anaphoric pronoun

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a pronoun that refers to an antecedent

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This results in a representation, where the anaphoric pronoun is c-commanded by both potential binders in (34a) and only by one in example (34b).
Far deixis is expressed by the anaphoric pronoun or by a second set of demonstratives based on the near demonstratives plus -k in the ms and pl.
Far deixis is exclusively expressed by the anaphoric pronoun and, contrary to the demonstratives expressing near deixis, distinguishes a masc.
Near demonstratives use the same base as Hebrew, while far deixis is expressed by the anaphoric pronoun.
Several languages employ both the anaphoric pronoun and a separate demonstrative.
The formations with -k become less frequent in Late Aramaic, where they are replaced by forms consisting of ha- + anaphoric pronoun.
On the contrary, Arabic clearly lacks the expected case agreement, while OSA only has case agreement in the anaphoric pronoun and not, at least as far as we can tell, in the original demonstrative base.
The demonstrative pronoun ya 'that' (ms) is used when the object is distant from both speaker and hearer, while the anaphoric pronoun essu (ms) is used when an object is close to the hearer but far from the speaker.
ln, although this form is probably secondary and based on the gender distinction found in the anaphoric pronoun used as far demonstrative.
29) The pronouns for far deixis are not frequently used, the anaphoric pronouns being more often employed instead.
However, the pronouns expressing remote deixis, for which OSA uses the anaphoric pronouns, distinguish a nom.
The anaphoric pronouns are used both adjectivally and substantivally, while demonstratives for near deixis are primarily attested in adnominal position.
The fp demonstrative pronouns attested in Semitic can be explained as secondary developments based on the anaphoric pronouns and/or pronominal suffixes.
Maintaining referents in subject position potentially involves a host of structures, including full noun phrases with or without a detached pronoun, anaphoric pronouns, subject ellipsis, subject relative pronouns, and nonfinite subordination.
Children use anaphoric pronouns early on, then subject ellipsis, and finally nonfinite ellipsis.