anaphoric pronoun

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a pronoun that refers to an antecedent

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From the discourse-pragmatic point of view, pronouns are part of the resources that are in the core of the grammar of referential coherence, namely: zero-anaphora, unstressed anaphoric pronouns (in which the demonstratives are included as determinants), stressed independent pronouns (in which the demonstratives are included as pronouns) and definite full NPs.
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.
An attempt to use anaphoric pronouns in pro-drop languages like Croatian or Hungarian in order to maintain such metonymic topics--the most marked or unnatural solution of the four we mention above--would yield odd results.
On the other hand, we note that pro-drop languages like Croatian or Hungarian, even if they can do without any anaphoric pronouns, must very soon narrow down the reference of the topic in order to be able to select appropriate number agreement features.
This means that even if Croatian and Hungarian can initially get around the problem of the selection of anaphoric pronouns by simply avoiding these pronouns, the problem of the selection of the appropriate agreement features cannot be that easily solved.
Reversed wh clefts typically occur with anaphoric pronouns, typically encoding given information, as clefted constituents.
The most ground-breaking is Sibajiban Bhattacharyya's on Gadadhara's theory of the meaning of anaphoric pronouns.
More flexibility is observed with development, with anaphoric pronouns being used to refer to secondary characters as well as to main characters.
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.